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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03417
 Material Information
Title: The Tribune.
Uniform Title: Tribune. (Nassau, Bahamas).
Added title page title: Nassau tribune
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Tribune
Publication Date: August 11, 1973
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03417

Full Text














rtibunt


.., o, .o, o.,... Nassau and Baha ma Islands Leading Newspaper


VOL.LXXNo.216Saturday August 11,1973.Price: 20 Cents
VOL. LXX, No. 216 Saturday, August 11, 1973. Price: 20 Cents


CHIEF EXECUTIVE BACK FROM HIS FIRST

COMMONWEALTH CONFERENCE MEETS TRIBUNE .




'Bahamas will have closer
S ',. (I : .. ,





ties to US & Caribbean






than Commonwealth'-PM I_

CALVIN COOPER, director
OTTAWA (AP) Prime Minister Lynden 0. Pindling has advised fellow-leaders the Bahamas in its foreign policy of Public Works (right) greets
expects to have closer relations with the United States and the Caribbean states than with the Commonwealth as a st. Croix Corrosion Installation assau B tli c p
whole and secretary of the Caribbean
Mr. Pindling's stattencnt to the 33-member organization D Opersators Pen h arrived at
the 32-nation conference. can expand 'human Nassau airport yesterday. Mr.
made available Friday said that understanding and under- Desmond Butler, deputy f 1 0 M r.l
as a third world country the standing among nations" director of water works
Bahamas expects its ties with Mr. Pindling, whose nation department, looks on (at left).


Bahamasair general


manager appointed

MR. MAX OiEALEY, a former general mani;;!.'r of Mexicana
Ahway, tnd : ,'- i::.i ::: ,irways.
has been appointed general manager of the national flag-carrier,
Bahamasair, chairman of the board Willianm C. Allen has


of lthe tp poinitments cahie just
i'e iati afitei lTourism amnd
\vialii' n Miniister lenient t T.
Mlax:ird aliHnnoulinced Mr.
'ellnrti's owi\n :ppoiintmtitent ias
hail man ii Bahamaisair.
H haliiasaii tihe result of' a
( ;o : e nilicn l et-spliinso ecld merger
ot ()I \ and I:amtiingo Airlines,
,\'enll t11 1op, -A. I)iIon io Julne

It I .i lie lii t iit i c the
H.itia !,I.is hliad had a national
IlI i-t xiri iec sintte BIahaml as
'\irw ,i s l bled in October,
I 7 (.


announced.
Mr. Allen also annottunced
the appointment of former Oiti
Island Airways tiana1gige
director Edward F. Albuiry as
assistant general maniiager at
Bahamasair.
Mr. Healey,, described in a
Bahamasair press release ;s "a
career airline executive \,t\
general manager of \tio.,ia
from 1958 to 1968, .: d \\is
vice president o t
Trans-Caribbean until its
merger with a major I;.S.
airline in 197 1."
Mr. Allen's ainoiiuuiei ent'


OWENS IS


CLOSING ITS


OPERATION


AT ANDROS


I


Govt. gets equity in Out


Island developments


by granting Crown Land
By MIKE LOTHIAN
GOVERNMENT has completed negotiations with two
out island land developers for the exchange of Crown La
equity participation in the ventures, chainuan of the I;


Development Corporation Alfred
Negotiations for sliulalr
transactions are continuing ig
with two other miaool
developers, Mr. Maycckm thol
The Tribune in an inter' xi.
The exchanges. Mr. \I ,u cck
said, are a major step to\vaxils
fulfilling the role for which lihe
Development ('orporatio ii as
created: "Bridging the gap" in
liaison between (;oterniminti
and the private sector.
Mr. Maycock explained the
benefits to both sides ot the
land trades.
He said Government w would
prefer not to sell ('rownI a nd
outright for cash. By tradtlim
land for an interest iin the
developing company. the land
in effect yields recurring
revenue over a nulllmber of
years.
The developers acquire the
land they need for expansion
of their projects, and at thi
same time, as Govertnlent
becomes a partner in the
venture, they get flesh
"channels of communication
with the Government. which


Mlivcock, M.P revealed today.
Imaikes t tmuch easier to
oii ipl t with rlce ulations and
tlie !ik" \\i!h lo ti a \ fraicim

dc\'i' 'ptli l it l I tlic v ,io r tius
is nds *, ill I' in ,i pmIosition to
cor i el 1at t \eenl the
dccixisli'",is ioicepts tid olur
1 1 Itn t t lie."
\s a isull o the
( r;)\ irn ll 1 eiitl-illdistr\ ties,
iiLicl ca1n ib doiie to elimuinalte
tile "'red tape' traditionally
ass c, t ed I with I lthe civil
st\I Ice
"'It was onl tii, bass, that t we
'e l 'ceii i lmxitd t l be

dc's elopinencxit comiipantii's, Mr.
Mixyc( k s,iad
1 r M ,1i \ cock said
a.g element s were linaIis'ed
recently withiihe developers of
(r it li l arbour 'ayt in the
1l3CT Ir sl[, dais, L arId I'reasuire
(ia \ htaco.
Negotliilions towadls similar
agleeiiients aue llllderway
between thie I (moeinlient and
tlic developers of ('ape
Ih'lii1h ri J' l ilt S.il n Andros.,


EYE CONTACT
TESTS LENSES PEGGY CASTLE DEAD
1e1 I I '\I u )l ) (A\V) Atiresa,
ROBERT T. HIRST ieg, I ,(l'1' ,t' ... IIf ,- ndeand in er
Optomeirist Salmuit\ sic %\,Is 4s
Savoy Bldg. i'Police si i MLiss ('.silh 's hody
%\\ s f'uiii) t I ri de\ Ililght \i tier
FREEPORT r,.rmer ltish.nlid. mI. m ie producer
Williani M (;jrr I'lir coroner's
Telephone 352-5906 ,iriic .said sI.e apparently died or
_-turl causEAR



a- INK- SMEAR


"sister nations in tihe
commonwealthh Caribbean and
our neighbours in the western
hemisphere will be even closer"
than those with the
commonwealthh generally. This
was due to their shared
interests and traditional ties. lhe
said.
On another more coln-
troversial aspect of foreign
policy, the leader of the
(ominonwelath's newest
member-state served notice he
aims to establish Bahamian
control over all the waters
between the hundreds of
scattered islands which make
up his country. This would
enable the Bahamas, it his
claim's, arte internationally
accepted, to control fishing
rights and mineral exploitation
rights to thousands of square
miles which rights now are
looked upon as the high seas.
Neither Britain nor the United
States. not to mention other
countries, would seem likely to
accept this.
SEAS CONTROL
Pindling said: "The early
foreign policy objectives for
the Bahamas would include
seeking under international law
an agreement to adopt the
archipelaegic principle applied
to the Bahamas in determining
its territorial sea, to claim
..,~ reTigril\ over the closed
waters, dividing them
according to location into
internal waters and territorial
waters in order to gain
exclusive rights over fisheries
and mineral exploitation, and
to extend the law to cover all
persons, acts and events,
including forms not now
covered by international
convention and to guarantee
inter alia, free passage for
foreign vessels in the
d es i gnt Cd sea lanes
throughout the archipelago.
The Bahamas has no known
natural mineral resources
except aragonite and so the
resources of the sea assume a
special importance for the
nation's continued economic
viability ."
Mr. Pindling also told a press
conference Thursday he hopes

PM to start

short holiday

& go fishing

PRIME MINISTER Lynden
O. Pindling, just back from
nine days at the
commonwealthh Heads of State
Conference in Ottawa, Canada,
today began a vacation which
\ill last "a week to ten days."
The Prime M minister arrived
in Nassau with his wife.
Marguerite and two of their
children at 2:20 p.m.. after a
three-hour flight from Ottawa
in a Bahamias World Airlines
Leer Jet.
"The minute that jet
touched down on the runway I
was on vacation," Mr. Pindling
told The Tribune. "I stopped
working seven o'clock last
night."
Mr. Pindling was asked
where lie would go and what
he would do during his
vacation.
"If I can get a boat," he
replied, "I am going cruising
through the Bahamas and do
some fishing."
There were earlier reports
that the Prime Minister was
leaving Ottawa and going
straight on a month's vacation
without coming back home.


became Independent from
Britain last month and joined
the Commonwealth at the
same tine, told newsmen he
was impressed by his first
Commonwealth conference.
"We came to Ottawa to see
what a heads of government
meeting was all about to take
the temperature of the current
atmosphere: to introduce the
Bahamas to the (Common-
wealth family."
Questioned on racial issues,
however, he had "no
comment."
Explaining his reticence, Mr.
Pindling said it would be
improper to explain such issues
at a news conference. He
preferred to express his strong
thoughts on racism behind
closed doors in the conference.
Digressing, the Bahamian
Prime Minister said his country
will continue to rely on
tourism for revenues and will
remain free of income taxes.

'CONFERENCE

ACCOMPLISHED

GREAT DEAL' PM
T l E n i n e -d a y
CommonwealthI Heads of State
Conference in Ottawa. Canada
"was conducted in a
Bahamian-type atmosphere,"
Prime Minister L. O. Pindling
said this afternoon on his
return.
"It was very well organized.
Even the tough subjects were
dealt with in an easy manner.
Rhodesia was the toughest," he
observed.
It was due to the
organisation and the cordial
atmosphere, Mr. Pindling said.
that the conference
"accomplished a great deal."
Mr. Pindling, his wife
Marguerite, their son Obefami
and their daughter Monique
returned to Nassau from
Ottawa at 2:20 p.m. after a
three-hour flight. Aboard the
nine-seater Bahamas World
Airlines Leer Jet also were
Chief of Protocol Earnest
Strachan and the Prime
Minister's aide. Inspector Oscar
Sawyer.
Among the siall crowd at
Nassau International Airport ti(
welcome Mr. Pindling home
were Education Minister
Livingston (oakley, Labour
Minister Clifford l)arling,
Senators Dr. Doris Johnson,
Mizpah Tertullien, Shadrack
Morris, Lockinvar Lockhart
and Milo B. Butler, Jr., Police
Commissioner Salathiel
Thompson, BaTelCo chairman
Joseph Ford, M.P. and several
permanent secretaries .nd
other Government officials
Also on hand was PL P
chairman Andrew "Dud"
Maynard.
BISHOP HOSTS PARTY
FOR GOV. GENERAL
THE Rt. Rev. Michael
Eldon, Bishop of Nassau and
the Bahamas, hosted a
reception at Addington House
yesterday evening in honour of
the Governor-General Sir Milo
Butler and the Bishop of
Trinidad and Tobago, Rev.
Clyde Abdulah.
Fr. Abdulah and his wife
have been vacationing in
Nassau for the past ten days.
They plan to stay another
week.
Priests and members of the
clergy and vestry of New
Providence parishes and their
wives attended the reception.


verbally. ii said, "and in the
absence ofit a letter management
could turn around and never
re-hire them."
Ihe spokesman said the
,. 'rk-ers were given no
e\plianation, and "the real
reason seems to be striking
Lack at the workers due to the
recent strike when they
demanded Mr. Sealy's removal.
On Februa-y 5 all of the soft
drink company's employees
began a wild-,.i ,)k stoppage
in support of demands that Mr.
Sealy, appointed just two days
before be removed from his
post.
The workers charged that
the new manager ordered two
supervisors to work si\ days a
week instead ot the usual five
and a half days', for the same
amoi1unt of pa\ In addition,
\Mr. Sealy allegedly told truck
drivers they \would not in
future be allowed !unch-hours,
and all employees \xere ordered
to begin piuncinig a time-clock.
Af ter mllanagetlmencit-unrion
negotiations tailed1 to reach a
xettleinent Labour Minister
C'liftord )arling ordeiied the
workers to end tlihe illegal
strike.
l)issatisf'ied, the workers
marched to l'runw Minister
Lynden Pindlidn', Soldier
Road residence. where
,spIokesiie n spe it in hotliur
dlscuissuig_ tii Jl splie itc \ ith tlhe
PIrinme M\inistcr
A\ ter tilc neet1 T l il t
workers s.,l the\ were
returning 1,) tlic t iih on Mr.
Plndling', yadyv'
Mr Seal\ ", appointment
coincided \wil i \Mr. \Ma\nard's
ptuIhJ.lse of Ilie trinn from
\ichacel I hola| Winston A.
.\lbu:\. Donald Pritchard and
the estate ol t he late Brian
Roo eic


FOUR MISSING


ON FLIGHT

TO ABACO

A BIAll AM AS Air Sea
Rescue' sp(okestIani ripuorted
todai 111.it .1 ingle engiit'
Beaclicr.i t I oan/a lom N7iS(,K
let orl l.at ideirdale yestirdau
at Itwelvc noo(on tfor \Marshi
Iarbour, Abaco, but has not
yet arrived.
Planes have searched the
waters off Green Turtle ('ay
rand Treasure (Cay with no
results.
There were four passengers
on the aircraft, Dr. Robert
Ilscher, his wife and their two
children.
According to the
spokesman, a tug boat at
anchor on South Riding Rock,
Grand Bahama. reported an
explosion seen at 1:15 p.m.
yesterday in the South Riding
Rock area.
Coast Guards are presently
investigating to see if there is
any connection between the
explosion and the missing
aircraft.


DESALINATION

OPERATORS

MEET HERE
'ill 1 rst annumi al gI eneralt
meeting of the association of
Caribbean l)csalinm.tiin Plant
O()wne, ujit Opt ),';; I u tiinelted
in Nassaui at 10 30 rilns
morning at the Soneitj Beach
Hotel and Gol(l (lub.
Repr,'st-.stiuesc friil several
Caribbea'ar Islantd-, in the
United States atteiletdil the
meeting.
'The, A ssociatioiln \was
incorp ratedd in July, l972, trhe
purpis',e being toi serve the
interest of desalinatioii plant
owners and operators in the
( asibbcaan with a %iew to
ilnproving the quality l o their
production, redtucc the cost 'it
their operations anld assure
protection of the environmnie.
and its ecology.
Dr. Robert Bakish, director
of the St. Croix 'Corrosion
Installation and secretam n t
the Association arrived mi
Nassau on Friday morning. II,
was met at the airport I'1
(alvin Cooper, director ,i
Public Works.
The Association's second
meeting will be held at Sonelia.
Beach tomorrow morning.


party.
The council's nmebehcrship is
to become "wide topen ito
anyone ... because in the fin.ll
analysis, we are all woikcis."
"BWC' is now or'anirsin', s'
;alNy' people as possible a dii
will set up units or bran i lie ini
bich Nassau coinstitlnei .iold
the family islands.
"'One ot our co in lll ltt e s is
the lPuhlic Affairs or I'oliii'. il
( tlimnittee, which is icallh 1
Shadow v Cabinc1 ltl..1
coinruittee monitors ai ll lhe
ministries of Governmiilnt ,and
will comment on all tiatteis
political,
"We now invite participation
trolm as man poisons
inteiestcd in tile belttc iIt i l n
workers anid tile pilitilli Aii
social improvement ot ihe
nation i We need t' liclp
ourselves landt to fostr li cedom i
of speech and call an\
politician into question \ho is
not working in the best
interests of the Bahamas'," a
BWC release signed b Mr.
Williams said.
The release stated the BW(C
objectives:
"Mobilising labour on an
continuous basis, and render ing
assistance, advice, etc in
collective bargaining and all
other efforts related directly or
indirectly to the continuous
struggle of the working class.
"Seeking to get labour
represented and elected to the
national parliament, and
appointed to public bodies or
agencies.
"Tempering the capitalist


union allege retaliation

B MIKE LOTHIAN
MANAGEMENT OC THE NASSAU BOTTLING COMPANY
on Shirley Street laid off 17 of its 60 employees last week, and
the :lahamlns Workers' councill has charged the action was
retaliation for a week-long strike the workers staged during


February.
\lanaiger l)Dmald Sealr and
o wne:r preside nit An drtrwc
"'IudJ \laynaid. chairman of
the Progressixe Liberal Part.i
c'lld inot be colntited for

The iNssai HBottling workers
,ire offliciall rep resented by
the 3Balhaas I ransport,
.A, ricultuiral, Distributive and
alliedd Workers' Union.
According to a BWC release.
"the workers allegedly went to
their 1niol( iin WulffT Road, but
got n11o i'licf. We have nto
ceitecitd the matter. alt,'r taking
legal advice."
A BWC spokesman sao)l .a
registered letter to Irt Sea'l.
dealing with the tlispute iwas
posted on Thursday
TIWO WI: TKS
t'he spokesman isal whenn
the 17 employees weic laid off
0on Il ida\i. .\ugust 3. ths1 we're
g L'n two weeks' piay. 'utit
there was nothing in \ rating to
indilicte the workers wiee niiil
i'ing te'tiporantl laid ot t
Ihe l v-off t notice \\as gie,!


Bahamas Workers Council



reorganizing with



a more political flavour

THE BAHAMAS I\ORKERS' COUNCIL, headed by
Engineering and General Union president Dudley Willianms, is
re organizing into a body with many of the earmarks of a political


s\IsteCii as \e knol l, i III the
H Ia I a illas. li\ et t in
o)IganisatioIn, presenting gross
x\ plo it ation t iIand .ross
p rot iteeriiing, eli inalting
stiirvation \ iage cs, di' ouiriian
toreign political 11 ecionli r i
dMniinatltn, anlld CoLuraging
inativc and pubLIhi group
OWc Irstil Ip I" t lic ecc(mioilic
I tesOll rates antld ilme.anls ot
pr~d ucition in li Bah, I miias.
By way ,it explanalation, l. tlie
BWi ( release said:
"Following oui stand on the
issue t lo]\w wages anid the
Iotlod crisis, great support has
c uiti Ilmrom l tie coillm iiiiu it ,
,lnld xwe have signed up a fine
ewi lopt it newi rnlmibers
L' I 'i ll areas of lab(Iur
lendeal our
We believe ill slow growth,
but ha1 e i to revise this position
to cope \itli the rising tide of
lbour problems and support.
W'e t hus announiice
ie-organisationl of the BWC'.''
lThe BW(C was set iup in late
1 71, anld has functionedt
prinmaril. as a source of laboul
education, although in recent
months it has betcomee
sincrcasigly locall on political
and economic issues.
The Co('mllmonweallh Labour
Party, headed by attorney
Randol Fawkes the party's
only Member off Parliamenti
has faded into the background
since Mr. Fawkes lost his St
Barnabas seat to the PLP's
Sinclair Oitteri in the
September general elections
last year.


El


IDUDLEY'S 5
COR. ROSETTAST. MT. ROYAL AVE ,*.. A
P.O. BOX 5850 PHONE 2-1306/23237

FANS-FANS -FANS wo r


Pride Prductsl. td.
Exclusive Agentfor B^
LEGO
CONSTRUCTION
TOYS, 77 Frdetl -


IFor detail Phone 2766


MAX HEALEY


FORWARD ALBURY


major
and for
Ihamas


ED


nJfV[| 11H I HIT

t I oI I I '),)' tIMi
*MANI N II'


-- - --- -- - -- ----------- ------- --------


I


ilhp


. Ah


OWENS-ILLINOIS INC. will
close its Andros pulpwood
operation by the end of the
year, adding about 400
workers to the ranks of the
unemployed and ending 17
years of work in the Bahamas,
a spokesman confirmed today.
The reason for the pull-out
is simply that there will be no
more suitable pine trees left to
cut, the spokesman said. The
corporation's long-term plans
anticipated ending the
operation sometime in 1973.
Owens Illinois, one of the
largest corporate entities in the
United States, operates in the
Bahamas through a local
su bsidiary, Bahamas
Agricultural Industries Limited
(BAIL).
Mr. Jack Paquette, vice
president and director of
Corporate relations at O-I's
headquarters in Toledo, Ohio,
confirmed today that the
Andros operation would be
phased out.
Mr. Paquette told The
Tribune that the exact date of
the closure was not known.
"We had originally thought
the cutting would have been
completed by now, but we
found more pine worth cutting
and we'll be working on that
through the summer and into
fall." Mr. Paquette said.
0-1 came to the Bahamas in
1956 to tap the country's
pulpwood resources, beginning
with cutting operations on
Randnd Bahama,
The harvesting of pine
forests for pulpwood moved to
Great Abaco in 1959.
DIVERSIFIED
When it became clear that
cutting in Abaco would be
completed by late 1967, 0-1
diversified its Bahamian
operations by the setting up of
a sugar plantation on the
island, and tile construction of
a sugar nmill.
However, the sugar
operation xwas shut down at the
end of 1970 because it had
suffered a loss of $6,7 million
in 1969 and losses in 1970
were expected to total about
S4 million.
Owens-Illinois "wrote-off"
its $22 million investment in
the sugar operation. The
plantation was put up for sale.
but there have been no buyers.
Mr. Paquettc said there
wotllId ie no question of an
investment write-off in relation
to the Andros operation, as
"that is a completed project."
)wens-Illinois acquired
timber cutting rights on
150,000 acres of Crown Land
in 1%63. when it bought the
Bahamas L.umber ( company.
Thle cutting iglthts extended
to the \ear 2006, but it will
take 25 to 30 years for
seedilints platlntcd in cut areas
to, rea h lI i "; nc ble si/e.

Cabinet Secretary

appointment
ORIS S Russell, permanent
st cret.air to the Ministry of
External .Affairs has been
appointed to act as Secretary
to the Cabinet in conjunction
with duties of his own office
witli effect Jiuly 31
HOUSE 'BADLY
DAMAGED' IN FIRE
A I :OUR-room wooden
house on Roosevelt Avenue
caught fire at 1:45 a.m. today
and was "badly damaged."
TIhe house is owned by
Nesbit Adderley but no one
knows if it was insured.
The fire reportedly started
in the roof of the house.
Damage is estimated at $850.
Police suspect arson.








I


r


yadrutaS Au ust 1 1 3


U.K. SHIFTS POSITION


RECORDS 'NOT NORMAL TYPE' SAYS LAIRD
CHICAGO (AP)--Melvin R. Laird said today he ordered unusual
procedures while he was Secretary of Defense to report secret Cambodian
bombinbs by U.S. aircraft, but he denied authorizing the falsification of
any defense documents.
Laird said the secrecy of the bombings was requested by State
Department officials he did not name, "because of diplomatic sensitivity."
At the time the United States professed the neutrality of the Cambodian
government.
Laird said reports of the secret bombings came through him from the
chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff to President Nixon
Laird made the remarks at a news conference a day after the revelation
of a top-secret memo that identified him as personally approving a plan to
keep secret the B52 raids on Cambodia. The memo was made public at a
Senate Armed Services Committee hearing.
While Laird admitted that the records he ordered kept on the bombings
were "not the normal type," he insisted he had nothing to do with
falsifying documents. He did not fully explain in what way the records
were not "normal."
MORE VIOLENCE IN U.S. VIRGIN ISLANDS
CHRISTIANSTED, ST. CROIX, U.S. VIR(;IN ISLANDS (AP) Two
masked men broke into a security guard agency early I rida. and shot a
guard in the back, police said.
The guard, identified as Arthur Irauier, 39, was taken to a hospital in
serious condition.
Police said that the two armed men apparently entered the Burns
Security Guard Agency to obtain weapons. A patrol car in the area may
have thwarted the effort, a spokesman said.
The only gun taken was found along the road.
The incident occurred as the Fountain Valley jury began the seventh day
of deliberating charges against five Virgin Islands men charged with slaying
eight persons last Sept. 6.
AMIN WILL DISCUSS COMPENSATION WITH HEATH 'ONLY'
KAMPALA (AP)--President Idi Amon of Uganda has now formally
invited British Prime Minister t dward Heath to visit him to discuss
compensation for British Asians expelled from Uganda.
The text of a telegram from Amin to Heath was released I'riday after
Amin made the suggestion earlier in a television interview.
Amin's telegram said that a reported proposal at the Commonwealth
Conference in Ottawa, by British Foreign Secretary Sir Alec
)ouglas-Home, that compensation talks should be of a technical nature
and at official level "is not acceptable to me."
"I wish therefore to remind you of my view which I announced on a
BBC programme that the initial discussions should be held between
yourself personally and me, the telegram said. "You will therefore be
receiving an official invitation from my government to visit Uganda for this
purpose."
Amin also said he is not prepared to discuss the matter with anyone else.
Hie said it is his government's policy to improve relations with Britain
despite the critical speech made by Uganda at the Ottawa Conference
which, Amin said, "was based on nothing but truth."
TRUCKERS REJECT CHILIAN CABINET ULTIMATUM
CHILE, Aug. II (AP)-Chile's new cabinet of ministers, formed by
President Salvador Allende Thursday and in which the commanders in
chief of the armed forces and police hold important posts began running
into its first obstacles today.
The cabinet's most urgent task is to solve a 16-day-old strike of trucking
operators. Friday night the truckers rejected an ultimatum handed them by
the cabinet, which gives them until 6 p.m. Sunday to resume their work. If
they fail to do so, the government threatened to use the legal resources at
its disposal to normalie trucking operations.
Due to the strike, 40 to 50 percent of the country's industries and
businesses are paralyzed, and there are severe food shortages in the main
markets. Should the truckers resume work Sunday the government
promised to start considering their demands, which include the right to
import spare parts of which there is dramatic need and higher freight
rates.
The ultimatum was rejected bh Juan Esteban NManriquez. legal counsel of
the truckers Union.

CUBA INTERESTED IN OPANAL MEMBERSHIP?
MIEXICO CITY, AUG. I (AtP)-Cuba may soon join the I[latelolco
Nuclear Weapons Ban Treaty, the pact keeper revealed today.
Four international officials of the Latin American Nuclear Weapons Ban
Organization (OPANAL), which oversees the treaty, are scheduled to travel
to Havana on Monday to begin discussions with Cuban officials for possible
treaty membership, Opanal Secretary General Hector Gross Spiell said.
"This is the first time in the history of our organization that Cuba seems
S- interested in talking to representatives of the pact to consider
' membership," Gross Spiell said.
Opanal is based in Mexico City. This country originated the treaty in the
.1960s.
"We want all Latin American countries to be members of the treaty and
the Cuban willingness poses a very hopeful panorama," Gross Spiell said.
The four officials scheduled to go to Cuba are Gross Spiell. Peruvian
Ambassador to Mexico Alfonso Benavides Correa, Mexican Foreign
Ministry International Affairs Secretary Sergio Con/ale/ Galvez and
Jamaican Embassy Charge D'Affaires Ldward Kayle.
Gross Spiell said the delegation is to meet with Cuban foreign Minister
Raul Roa and possibly with Prime Minister Fidel Castro.
The treaty bans the use, transport and stockpiling of nuclear weapons in
Latin America.
CHINA WILL SIGN OPANAL TREATY AUG. 21
MIEXICO CITY, AUG. I (AP) China will sign the rlatelolc', Nuclear
Weapons Ban Treaty here Aug. 21 thus leaving Russia as the onlr atoiniic
power still balking at joining the pact. the treaty overseer aiinouncid
today.
Chinese Ambassador to Mexico lisiung lisiang Hui is scheduled to sign
the treaty during a ceremony at the Mexican foreign Ministry, where the
treaty is kept, Secretary General of the Latin American Nuclear W\eapoins
Ban Organization (OPANAL), the pact overseer, said.
France, the other atomic power reluctant to adhere to the agreement
signed last month. The United States and Great Britain have signed inl
previous years.
France and China were convinced to sign the treaty, originated bh
Mexico in the 1o60's, during President Luis tcheverria's world tour earlier
this year which also took him to Russia. but he was unable to get the
Soviet Union to sign.
"Negotiations are being conducted with the Soviet Union at the present
time and hopes are we may soon reach an agreement to clarify points it
difference," Gross SpielI said.
'ihe treaty bans the use, stockpiling and transport of nuclear weapons in
Latin America.
Ialf an hour after China signs President 'cheverria is expected to
open the annual four-day general assembly of O'PANAL at the l'oreign
Ministry. Gross Spiell said.
200 TO 300 CITIES IN ANTITRUST SUIT AGAINST GMC
NIW YORK (AP) -he city of New York is being allowed to represent
200 to 300 other cities in an antitrust suit against General Motors
Corporation on charges of unlawful monopoly in the sale of buses tor
municipal use.
U.S. District Court Judge Robert L Carter overruled objections hi the
giant manufacturer of automobiles and buses Ihiursday and held tha;l
class action treatment was permissible
GM protested that a class action should not he approved unless the othlier
parties show "a definite and serious interest" by filing suits of their sn\i.
The city's suit asserts that the alleged monopoly) lhas resulted in
artificially high prices tor buses and suppression of competition to produce
better buses.


23 MUTILATED


'ACT OF PIRACY' CHARGED


Commonwealth will BODIES FOUND SO Israel forces Iraqi


support 'freedom FAR IN HOUSTON airliner down. gives


--- - -


fighters'in S. Africa

OTTAWA (AP)-The Commonwealth has taken its strongest
stand yet in support of freedom fighters in white-ruled territories
of Southern Africa.
A final communique the (ommonwealth members
prepared for approval by the "in a position to do so" to use
32 delegation leaders Friday their best influence with South
says they "recognize the Africa to promote changes in
legitimacy of the struggle to its apartheid regime of white
win full human rights and supremacy.
achieve freedom with justice." It does not bind any country
The document continues: to end trade and investment in
"Heads of government South Africa as several African
reviewed the efforts of the states had urged.
indigenous people of the It calls on Commonwealth
territories in Southern Africa members with influence in
to achieve self-determination Portugal to persuade that
and independence, and agreed country "to grant a negotiated
on the need to give every independence to its African
possible assistance to all those colonies."
engaged in such efforts "
It marks a significant shift in On the thorny issue of
position on the issue for several Rhodesia, the document says
countries, particularly Britain. leaders "were agreed on
Sources said Canada did not seeking a peaceful settlement
voice approval or opposition in an that the objective was
the closed-door meeting on majority rule."
support of guerrillas. But Prime But it sets no time limit for
Minister Trudcau has favoured achievement of black rule in
peaceful settlement of the Rhodesia, now governed by the
conflicts. white minority regime of lan
The document leaves it to Smith.

OIL & GAS PRICES TO STAY

FROZEN INDEFINITELY
WASHINATON (AP) Gasoline, heating oil and other
petroleum products will remain under rigid price controls
indefinitely, the Nixon Administration announced Friday.


It said the price freeze will
be extended an additional
week for the petroleum
industry, until Aug. 19, and
will be followed by a system of
price ceilings only slightly less
rigid than the freeze.
Ihe administration's 60-day
price freeze on other products.
except beef. is to be lifted at
mninight Sunday and followed
by the new Phase 4
anti-inflation programme.
Director John T. Dunlop of
the Cost of Living Council said
the petroleum ceilings will
result in some rollbacks in
gasoline and heating oil prices
below freeze levels. le didn't
expect such rollbacks to be
widespread.
The most visible evidence to
the consumer of the new
controls will be red-white-
-and-blue stickers on
servicestation gasoline pumps.
They will display the lawful
price and octane rating for the
gasoline in that pump.
Dunlop said it was decided
to continue the petroletumt
freeze for an additional week
to give the council more time
to draw up Phase 4 regulations
for that industry.
NEW RE(;ULATIONS
The council did announce


Friday new regulations for the
insurance industry. Final
regulations for petroleum and
proposed regulations for food
are scheduled to be released
next week.
As outlined by the council.
the petroleum industry under
Phiase 4 will be the most
closely regulated sector of the
economy. Besides the gasoline
pump signs. major features of
the petroleum regulations are:
Ceiling prices on the retail
sale of gasoline and No. 2
home heating oil. Retailers will
be allowed a minimum markup
of 7 cents a gallon over their
Aug. 1 2 costs.
A provision that heating
oil distributors may adjust
their ceiling prices
automatically at the beginning
of each month to reflect
changes in costs of imported
heating oil, but not other costs.
Ceiling prices on domestic
crude oil based on the price as
of May 15. plus an amount not
to exceed 35 cents per barrel.
A two-tier pricing system
for crude oil. allowing
producers to sell new oil
production at free market
prices, while existing supply
remains subject to the ceilings.


BELGIAN ENGINEER PLAYS

DOWN MASSACRE STORIES


BRUSSELS (AP)-A Belgian
engineer who worked for 25
months in an area of
Mo/anibique where Portuguese
colonial troops allegedly
perpetrated massacres of
civilians said Friday he believes
there may be an isolated case
of soldiers breaking orders
through exasperation with
guerrilla attacks.
The engineer, identified only
as Mr. Lienart in an article
printed Saturday in the widely
circulated Brussels daily "Le
Soir." worked on the
construction of the Cabora
Bassa Dam. located near IFete
from where Spanish priests
brought back stories of
massacres by Portuguese
troops. Their revelations, based
almost entirely on hearsay,
were relayed to Father
Hastings, a British 'atholic
missionary who in turn gave his
information to the London
Times.
Lienart only learned of the
turmoil caused hy the article
after his return to Belgium a
week ago
"On Deccmber 16 and
during thle followinLg days."
l.ienart said in the article.'" ve'
all kne\\ sollCtl hitng had
happened and it sas even being
disc used in Portuguese
circles."
"It appears," Lienart
reported, "that the Portuguese
soldiers, exasperated by a series
of attacks by the Frelimo
(Nationalist terrorists).
exasperated by not having the
right to pursue. chased their
assailants right into their
villages."
Lienart explained that
convoys were often attacked
by Frelimo guerrillas along the
road from Tete to Cabora
Bassa. I'he village of Wirivatmu.
where the massacres allegedly
took place. is said to be close
to this road.


By Lee Jones
HOUSTON, Aug. 11 (AP)-
Two teen-age boys face a total
of six murder charges after
leading police to 23 mutilated
bodies and telling a horror
story of homosexual torture
killings.
Police say they believe as
many as seven more bodies
may be found.
Murder with malice charges
were filed early today against
Elmer Wayne Henley Jr., 17,
and David Brooks, 18.
They told police they had
procured other teen-age boys
for homosexual assaults by
Dean Coril, 33. Henley told
police he shot Corll to death
Wednesday.
Henley was charged with
two counts of murder for the
deaths of Marty Ray Jones, 18
and Charles C. Cobble, 17.
Ilarris County Asst. Dist. Atty.
Michael J. Hinton said Jones
was strangled with a cord and
Cobble was shot to death, both
on July 27.
Brooks was charged for the
murder of William Ray
Lawrence, 15, on July 10.
Lawrence was strangled with a
cord.
Hinton said he would try for
arraignment this weekend.
Jones, Cobble and Lawrence
are the only victims who have
been identified.
Discovery of more than 25
bodies would make this the
worst mass murder case in the
nation's history. Juan Corona,
a farm labour contractor, is
serving 25 consecutive life
sentences in California for the
biggest mass murder ever
recorded in this country. lHe
was convicted of killing 25
itinerant farm workers whose
bodies were found buried in
('utter County peach orchards.

MYSTERY BOY

CALLS FOR HELP
CIIILILI, NEW MEXICO
(AP)- Contact was made again
Saturday with the mysterious
broadcast voice believed to be
a boy calling for help. said
citizens band radio operators
involved in the search.
But there still was no
indication the origin of the
voice had been located. The
search has concentrated in the
Manzano Mountains, southeast
of Albuquerque.


0

no explanation

By Frank N. Hawkins Jr.
BEIRUT (AP)--Israeli warplanes intercepted an Iraq Airlines
flight heading from Beirut to Baghdad Friday night and,
apparently believing it was carrying Palestinian guerrilla leaders,
forced it to fly to Israel.
Hours after the interception, Association also condemned
Israel announced the Caravelle the interception which it
jet on hire from Lebanon's called an act "of aerial piracy."
Middle East Airlines was "It makes nonsense of their
released after being held for (Israeli) statements made in
two hours at an Israeli airfield. Mexico last December when
The plane returned to they supported a resolution to
Lebanon and landed at the impose sanctions against
Beirut airport at 1715 EST. countries being responsible for
The captain of the flight, a acts similar to that which has
Mr. Matta, was quoted by occurred," said Gordon
control tower officials as Hurley, association spokesman.
telling them he had agreed to Meanwhile, Lebanon
follow the directions of the formally requested Saturday
Israeli planes because "I don't the U.N. Security Council hold
want a repeat of the Libyan a meeting Monday to debate
thing." Israeli jet fighters shot the Israeli interception of an
down a Libyan Airlines Boeing Iraqi plane over Beirut.
727 over Sinai last February 25 The Lebanese ministry said
killing 106 persons. the request was made in
The tower officials said writing to U.S. ambassador W.
Matta's conversation was cut Tapley Bennett, president of
off by disturbance and they the Council, who consulted
lost contact with the plane. with the 14 other members of
The official Palestinian news the Council on the request.
agency WAFA said there were The time of the Council
no guerrilla leaders on the meeting was not set.
flight. The only prominent Lebanese ambassador to the
person on board was Iraqui United Nations Eduoard
planning minister Jawad Ghoura was returning to New
Hashem. He had been on a York from Geneva Saturday.
private visit to Beirut with his Israeli jets intercepted the
family. passenger plane with 82 aboard
But a guerrilla group and forced it to land at an
belonging to the Arab Israeli base where the
Liberation Organization passengers were questioned and
financed by Iraq apparently released two hours later. Israel
had been scheduled to fly to has not given a reason for the
Baghdad aboard Iraqi flight interception.
006 which was delayed in 'IMPUDENT ACT'
leaving Beirut. The Soviet news agency
The British government TASS said Saturday Israeli
Saturday deplored the interception of an Iraqi airlines
interception calling it "an act flight was "an impudent act of
of violence." air piracy."
A Foreign Office spokesman The Beirut dispatch front
said: "We have made our the official Soviet news agency
position clear many times. We gave a factual report of the
deeply deplore any acts of action, but did not mention
violence.that it was an attempt to
"e he b w ig wih kidnap Palestinian guerrillas.
"We have been working with There was no specific
governments in the United There was no specific
governments in the United comment on the Israeli act, but
Nations for international TASS did call it "a bandit act"
agreements on measures to which "touched off a wave of
combat acts of violence in the public anger in Lebanon."
air. It does not help this effort TASS also carried the Iraqi
if governments themselves government statement on the
undertake acts of violence," forced landing, calling it an
the spokesman said. "impudent aggression and
The British Airline Pilots ,


LEBANON CLAMPS LID ON COMMENTS


BEIRUT (AP)-Lebanon's
army chief Gen. Iskander
Ghanem ordered Middle East
Airlines and the pilot of the
commercial jetliner pirated by
Israeli jets not to grant any
interviews or divulge any
information about the incident
Saturday.
"I have given my order and
that is that," he replied in
response to a telephone query.
Earlier, airline executives
and the Lebanese information
ministry had indicated that
pilot George Matta should be


I E- S0 HS-IN


TONY PERKINS MARRIES
BERRY BERENSON
W E L 1, F L 1: I:
MASSACHUSI TIS (AP) The
bride was barefoot and the
bridegroom wore 15-year-old
white buck shoes
Actor Tony Perkins and
photographer Berry Berenson
were married in this (ape Cod
town Thursday. Perkins star
of "Psycho." "T he Trial" and
"Pretty Poison" also wore
white slacks and a white shirt.
Ihe bride wore a silk
"'ranny'" dress, American
Indian Jewelry and pearls.
Miss Berenson whose
photographic work has
appeared in Vogue. Glamour
and Newsweek is the
daughter of Robert L.
Berenson, a former U.S.
foreign service officer and
shipping executive, and the
Marchesa Gina ('acciapuoti of
Ischia. Italy, the former Gogo
Schiaparelli Berenson.
I he newlyweds, who live in
New York. had announced
earlier they are expecting a
child
Before the informal
ceremony, the couple had for
months declared indifference
to the formality of a marriage
contract. They made no public
statement as to why they
changed their minds and
decided to take out a licence
and exchange traditional vows.
The ceremony was
,performed by the ReveiLnd
Ernest Davis Vanderburgh, an
Episcopal clergyman and social
worker, in the presence of a
few close friends and relatives.
Mrs. Osgood Perkins. the
groom's mother, and Lucy
Saroyan, daughter of the


playwright William Saroyan,
were witnesses.
After the noon ceremoriy,
the small party ate a picnic and
then went to the beach.
Mrs. Perkins and her actress
sister, Marisa. who is making a
movie in Europe, were
educated in Switzerland, Italy,
and England.
Perkins first made his stage
debut on Broadway in "Tea
and Sympathy." Most recently,
he co-authored the film, "The
last of Sheila."

BURTONS: NO
RECONCILIATION
ROME (AP)-The lawyer
handling divorce proceedings
for Richard Burton and
Elizabeth Taylor said Saturday
he was unaware of any plans
by the couple for a
reconciliation.
"It is my opinion that the
divorce will go through," said
Aaron Frosch, who arrived
here Friday from New York.
Frosch said he would file for
the divorce in Switzerland, the
couple's legal residence, but
did not give a date.
Frosch went directly from
the airport to the suburban
villa of producer Carlo Ponti
and actress Sophia Loren
where Burton has been staying.
The Burtons, married nine
months ago, separated on July
3. But a tearful union
followed in Rome on July 16
and they both moved into
Ponti's villa.
But on Aug. 1 she moved
into the Grand Hotel and a
spokesmanannounced that she
and Burton had decided on an
"amicable" divorce.


allowed to tell his story
because it was the first case of
Israeli air piracy against a
civilian plane that had not
violated its air space.
"This is of significance not
only to the Arab world but the
whole world," claimed Assad
Nasr, president of MEA. "If
the passengers the Israelis
wanted had been on a Brazilian
or some other plane, they
would have been the victims
instead of Arabs. No one is
safe."
But Nasr said he was bound
by Ghanem's order, although
an army general technically has
no control over a civilian
airline.
Pilot George Matta,
contacted at home, said he
could not talk without
clearance. But he said that
there were "several aspects of
the case which have not been
made public .... I wish I could
tell you but I have been
ordered not to."
Ghanem recently has been
under severe criticism from
former Prime Minister Taeb
Salam and other legislators for
his alleged failure to react
swiftly against Israeli
incursions into Lebanon. He
was accused by Salam of being
asleep during the Israeli
commando raid in Beirut last
April 10.


violation of the principles of
the U.N. Charter and
international law."
Although it appeared the
Israelis either intercepted the
wrong plane or were
outsmarted by the guerrillas,
the military command refused
to elaborate on its earlier
statements.
Foreign ministry officials
were unavailable for comment
or explanation of the incident,
as a lid of secrecy was clamped
on the whole affair.


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FOUR MINISTERS

FIRED FROM

HAITIAN CABINET
PORT-AU-PRINCE, HAITI,
Aug. 10 (AP)- Four Haitian
Cabinet ministers have been
fired, the government
announced today.
It was the fourth and largest
change since president Jean
Claude Duvalier, 22, tock
office on April 22, 1971.
The disclosure was made on
radio and television.
Out were Finance Minister
Edouard Francisque,
Information Minister Fritz
Cineas, Health Minister Alix
Heard, and Public Works
Minister Max Bonhommie.
Government at the same time
announced replacements
Emmanuel Bos would be
finance minister; Paul
Blanchet, information; Dr.
Daniel Beaulieiun, health, and
Pierre Petit, public works.
One source said that the
most significant switch was to
bring Blanchet back close to
the President. For 20 years, he
was a close aide and later
information minister to the
late President Francois
Duvalier.
He had been switched out of
the Cabinet after Duvalier's
death on April 21, 1971, and
shipped to Spain to serve as
Haiti's ambassador.
Blanchet, however, had been
called back to Port-au-Prince
last week to head a special
presidential commission to
investigate a recent
ammunition explosion that
damaged the Presidential
Palace.
A Cabinet change had been
rumoured for months.
The disclosure also came a
day after the departure of
Marie Denise, the President's
sister who had been in Haiti
several weeks. She had been
considered a power factor in
the government.
LIBYAN OIL THREAT
BEIRUT' (AP) The Libyan
government has threatened to cut
back the production of the western
owned Oasis Oil Company by
one-third unless it comes up "with
acceptable proposals for meeting
the government's demands for 100
per cent control of its operations."
the authoritative Middle East
Economic Survey (MEES) said
MEES said the warning was
issued by Libyan Prime Minister
Major Abdul Salam Jalloud some
10 days ago at a meeting with
representatives of the company in
Tripoli.
Oasis is owned by Continental
Oil. Marathon Oil, Shell and
Amerada-Hess. It is currently
producing about 820,000 barrels a
day in Libya. MEES said two other
companies, Occidental Petroleum
and Amoseas, owned by Texaco
and Standard Oil of California, also
had received similar warnings but
they were not accompanied by the
threat of a production cut.
ME1EIS said that the warnings had
been discussed by company
executives in London and that the
three companies had decided "to
uphold their original position of
being flexible on the percentage of
control demanded by Libya
provided the overall economic and
financial effects of any proposed
agreement remain roughly in line
with those of the (Persian) Gulf
participation deals."


hre Zribune


_ I __ __ ___ __ ___


I


I





liy I -TiIN N 1)DUPUC(
GRAND (AYMAN,,t ly 21 :- F-ifteen years ago my wife and I
walked int Ih le advertisirgagencr ofelice of Joshua B. Powers in
New York to be greeted with a bit of unusual news by the staff.
Tlhe information they -iavc IIs was just a friendly warning that
seemed to amuse them.
"Tlie old man," t heys, tiid,"h0is gone cuckoo on an idea that he
cail restock the watersc t hlie Caribbean with the green turtle. lie
w ill bend oinr ears wili lIlisplatlls. Just have patience and yes him
t, hell."
'.icyt were laigili in \ henii tihey tipped us off as to what to
c\pect ilf li( old r rielido n r this xisit.
Ihey were rliht. Old J uIslma talked without ceasing about the
iiiporltance of thle green turtle to the food basket of the world
which \Iras then almost Ii I:ne of this delicacy. He was determined
i i till the basket wit ih re ii lturt le steaks again.
<**********
i l tlie days of sail, w- lien mIost of tlhe important voyages of
lisc,:over and in purmsiit itl C.tInLerce originated in European
pIrts, the crew of a ship said lonlr good-byes before leaving their
Iholies. No, one knewvwhyi iithe\ would return if ever. The only
triiig certain about a i- uiOyat'.i t, distant parts in those days was
that itwouild e\xteld ov -o i r hlog period of time .... months,
,i vhbe sears.
It was io,'.i.mp i ii l'i i io sl ps to ca rrx thie provisions needed
t,,ia .long trip and as iisi 'illimost of tihe seamen suffered from
isirv. Part of' thle plann n ,iior the voyage was figuring out how
forodt stocks could be il'l eiiiuled frlii sea or land on the course
tlie :ship would take.
Tlie green turtle was lhe never failing saviour of ships that
rsiled to the western hlci splhrei especially in thie warm waters of
the (Canrbbean.
When a ship's pir oisioi-iswe r e\lauisted all the crew had to (do
xas lean over tie side Inld pick ia fat rIuicy "green" from the
\.,i! iii rpical waters whe re llhe\ si n h\ thie Miillions.
l lhere was rno dilfficl tv in catcliinr a turtle because turtles
..i:notll stal;i siubnrerce'lcd i iilnl.,. I'iio.Pe licLall" they niust come to
t i ii rla oe toi ar. .Andb' iicus f thi e\ were so plentiful, their little
i-,ds 'ere bc ibbinrg niaill vie tlie siurfa e of tlie ocean.
\\hlic tiranspiotatini facilities improved, green turtle steaks
!wc;,i' 1 great dfI elicac il first class restaurants and on tihe
l ,'s i the ricli all(,- rL thie '.iArld.
+ ***< **,
('le lt in\ earliest iiies -riiies orf Nassau is oft the fame of Becky
lI ean x\\hI catered lor p:uties fi6 the top social set in New
i'o\!dernce. llei specially was gI ce turtle dishes.
I ariely ltremmbLer ler- Slih w as a black \woman. descendant of
a slave. wh wrappidl her head in a large coloured handkerchief.
l'lis head dress was \ i t gh f:ishiuion for friormer slaves and their
I- prin xg when I ., .achi Idlin Nassau.
M1v recollection of liBe cky Mclean is that she was a clean.
bhu\ti.], good looking wi unmaii v\Io was Inuch sought after by the
sr,-ally elite tfr lie i ill i r iy skill. She was the "old mammy"
1'- !. lf e ieial piipul ritrity o!' turtle dishes, the green
iiittie \x\as almost e\tinit wlher Josliuta Powers conceived the idea
lti; siimelthiingi had lou h dirne about it .... and that it was his
S~p, al isson in i ll .' i Ild ,fiI li.trev' e was necessary to restock the
(',ihhean wvitlh thie "'(reer ,"
vi the time Josh r.a I',-vers hlnlt our ears with his turtle story
I lis plush Manhanttan l flice,. It seemed a "wa\ out" idea. His
!,s\:i stal thuli hil it 1 rit a s ridiculous but they didn't want his
tee'!in'1 tr be hurt ;111al I he\ asked anyone w iho visited himi
(tii' iliis .picrld rit lia -e p.at ence arnd "yes hliin to hell", a
tsa_ iir thiat me t].iil t ln i. elagr ee with every thing lie said.
**********
Bit ilis proved t the i1 -irie than ai hairbrained idea. Very soon
eii ius donatiiio I) wrie ipoliil ilito a fund opened by Mr.
Pt\owers.
\kcaltlih Irmilies wllntle t It ensure that there would always be
: I suppi i oi It il i al ;il tt i r their tables. Industrialists saw
lie p'ossiilit\ oi devdulpiingri nlew eliterprise. And so they were
preat,,ired to baak Ihe PR\Io.wersidca with real money.
1 incouraged b\I le Iic is ]o ne toi hIis appeal Mr. Powers fornled
an orgaii/ationl aiid lamn-i-cd it lihe Brotherhood of The Green
'Ilrir. le. published ilia ha rdack hook in whiclih le told tile story
o, tilie ti llti a i riit lined tin plins t1' the Brothlirht oo td.
\\lien xe left ii i rft ice' tlIa.t tda we C Larried witllih us an
uttilti'raphlied copIy of lthis 'iok.
****r. ******
Tlie Broltheirihodcl ipl> Pi' itch.'d its task by collecting toung
i rtl as they hlatlch o i in t t rthreL natural breeding grounds
li Surirnam,. AsceLsi inl Islad antid (Costa Rica. These were
distibutled i rin ulseIles ni s.illOUs localities where they were
dtl'\ieloped to i!ratilI ilvtiai '< fliern released to) con Itinue te breeding
()ie if the liiull, niesr .i...sll Ina11 guia and another at this island in
ihe Cas irlans grioup.t
live years aig a t 1lilish arnd Amierican group fornred
\lar i'ultiure l.tl. an d \ive tr se'nlulsli into the business of breeding
uritles for thile xv uld irnliiket. liThe ('aymaiiian government
i<.]'iried hllemr to seC II ;I )__'la C'tlt.ige otf the stock to people on this
il!ni but mritost in of le iniiule arid the skills are British and
A ernf'ican.
Tlie enlerl'ise covers iI 0 acres of ground at tle seaside where
lite till cycle of hrecding is he ing carried out for the first tile inl
li'sti\ry. lHere the turtles ire bhred; the eggs are laid and the babies
hiate hatched under thenio-itp erfecl conditions pIssible.
\~ hen tie motlier turtle is rCeady to lav her eggs she crawls out
rii .i small hbeacli in the c imipotuinil, deposits her eggs ill the sand
.,d crawvls back to her ponrd.
As soon ias the eggs are laid ,on the breeding beach they are
collected in boxes aindlak en to the lhatclicry.
*** *******
It's a different story ii llie wild where mother turtles travel
lone distances to deposit their eggs on beaches in the three
centres nientioned a bove.
About sixty day's laler t_ lie eggs are hatched out without benefit
of ninther aindr the hahy turtles make a dash down the beach to


tire sea.
But they face aniy lav ia/arcis anid it is estimated'that only
twso-tenths of one perceiit of the millions of eggs laid ever reach
imat urity.
When tIhe mother ituIt e digs a Ihole and lays her eggs on the
open beach the nest is iotlen located by jaguars, crabs, and
rac-oons that feed on the e tggs
After being hatched Ih -ousan ds of them are eaten on the beach
bh predatory animals before they reach thle water.
As soon as they hit th'e water they become the prey of sea
birds, sharks, barracudas, g.iroupers and other fish.
Long before they reach Ii liis stage the nests are often located
hv people who dig thlin up and steal the eggs. Turtle eggs are


3


ht Thribiun


U ip 0ribuntt
NULLIUS ADDICT-S JTTRARE IN VERBA MACISTRI
I'ing Bound T7uS'~ear To The Dogmas Of No Master
I ION I F 1)U 1 U'II( I. Publisher'Editor 1903. 1914
SIR tITI+ NNF I -111P'k H, O HI.E., K.C'.S.G., D.Litt.. LL.D).
Publisher!Fdoiwr 1 917-1972
Contributing Editor 1972 -
EILF-N INi(l HC(''ARRON.M.Sc.,B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/Editor 1972 -
EDITORIAL

Brotherhood of turtle


Ten scientists from Britain, Trinidad, the Virgin Islands and the
U.S. gathered at the farm to study this great event. They have
now established a department of conservation and research for
the company.
The company is providing a laboratory, furnished with
equipment and libraries, for continuing research into tile
problems of breeding, rearing and curing diseases that might
conceivably affect the farm under its new conditions.
This turtle farin at Grand Turk will now become the centre for
turtle information throughout the world.
*********
A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
The Cayman Islands have a colourful history, going all the way
back to Columbus who discovered them on his fourth voyage to
the New World.
The explorer's son made this note about them: "We were in
sight of two very small and low islands, full of tortoise (turtles).
as was all the sea about, insomuch that they looked like little
rocks ...."
Thus, the islands were originally named Las Tortugas, meaning
"The Turtles".
The name didn't stick, but the turtles did. Today you will see a
turtle at the top of the Cayman Islands Coat of Arms.
In 1586. Sir Francis Drake passed the islands after sacking San
Domingo. He noted that they were uninhabited. But he did
mention seeing "great serpents called Cavmanas'.:
There are no crocodiles left in the islands. But they took the
name Cayman nonetheless:-
From The Cay'man Islands
Holiday Guide.


considered a luxury in the same way that the tongue of the
flamingo was a delicacy way back in the days of the Roman
Caesars when thousands of these magnificent birds were slain to
provide a feast of tongue considered fit for a king. The flamingo
at Inagua in the Bahamas is now protected because the islanders
ilso hunted them for their tongues.
****, ## #
One of the many former residents of the Bahamas I have met
here is Garth Davies, managing director of Marketing Partners
Ltd. He is associated with P. Anthony White in a similar
operation in Nassau but was obliged to leave when Immigration
refused to renew his work permit.
Mr. Davies took us to visit the turtle farm yesterday where we
were conducted on a tour of the operation by Martin H. Simon.
the American Project Manager.
The company now has a stock of about 100,000 turtles in
various stages of growth. They made their first large shipment
some months ago to markets in Canada, Britain, the U.S.
Bermuda, Jamaica, Japan and Germany.
So far, of course, all the money has been going out but the
company expects to be out of the red in another year. The
operation is guided largely by the advice of Dr. Archie Carr of
Costa Rica who is the world's leading authority on the green
turtle.
The turtles are lodged in large tanks according to their stage of
growth. At present the tanks contain 1.3 million gallons of water.
Tanks for an additional quarter million gallons are now being
built, to be followed by tanks for a further one and a half million
gallons.
The water in the tanks is kept at normal temperature by
pumping 42,000 gallons of fresh sea water a minute into the
tanks. In this way the water in the tanks is changed every 24
hours.
**********
There are five kinds of turtle.
The GREEN is sought for its meat. The average size is 500
pounds but the record has been 800 pounds. The meat of the
green turtle is palatable to most people because it feeds on a sea
grass and so it's flavour is delicate.
The other four varieties are camiverous. Their meat is strong.
The HAWKSBILL is eaten by people on Cayman Brac. This
island is about 150 miles away from Grand Cayman and has a
population of about a thousand people. The third island in the
group Little Cayman is settled by only a few families.
The Hawksbill has a hard back and is heavily hunted because
its shell is used in the manufacture of jewellery. As a result they
are almost extinct.
The RIDLEY is sought for its leather. This variety weighs only
about 150 pounds and is also heavily hunted for the leather
yielded by its fins, neck and parts of its underside. This is the
basis for a big industry in Mexico. Indonesia and Japan where
shoes, bags and other leather articles are produced. Beautiful fans
are made in Indonesia from turtle shell and leather.
LOGGERHEADS are eaten in the Bahamas and the Florida
Keys where restaurants serve turtle steaks.
And finally the LEATHERBACK, the largest of them all,
which grows to about 2,000 pounds. This species has no market
value. Because of their large fins and their bodies being
streamlined like a torpedo- they are the most aquatic. They
travel great distances.
The company is now experimenting with the Hawksbhll for the
first time but this variety may lose its importance to tile shell
industry because the company is feeding the GR1 L \; a specially
prepared high protein diet that is hardening its shell. Ten tons of
this special feed goes into the tanks every day and already they
have produced Greens with backs hard enough to he used in the
manufacture of jewellery in a small factory on the premises. This
work is done by natives of the island front designs provided by
the company. The products are sold in a shop here and also
shipped to points abroad.
The turtle is a quiet animal. Thousands of them live together in
tanks. There is no pecking order like in a poultry farm. Normally
they swim around, eat all day, and when their stomachs are full
they fold their fins on their backs and go to sleep while floating
on the surface of the water.
But they are certainly capable of being aroused.
In the early days the staff here became despondent. They
introduced male turtles in the tanks with the females and nothing
happened. The males can be identified by their tails which are
longer than the tails of females.
Their worries ended one day in April when they introduced a
really big boy into the tank. lie knew the routine and went to
work immediately. The other boys soon caught on and joined in
the exercise.
The girls loved the big boy and in the early days they became
so excited that .... while they waited their turn ... some of them
chewed scars all over his body.
1 have heard of men bearing honourable scars of war. This is
probably the first occasion on which a male can boast of having
earned honourable scars of love.
I think that this big brave boy should be awarded a Knight
Grand Cross of the Most Efficient Order of the Turtle.
Until three months ago this operation was conducted on the
principle of a cattle ranch with new stock being constantly added
to the "herd"
Mr. Simon will leave shortly for Surinam, Ascension Island and
Costa Rica to collect 20,000 eggs for introduction to the stock
here. But this hopefully will be his last trip ii .search of new
stock.
That big boy on whom I have conferred a Grand ('ross of the
Order of the Turtle .... wrote the "independence" manifesto for
the company when he struck his first blow for "freedom" in
April. On May 19th ... when his two first wives crawled out of the
pond .... up on the sand to lay their eggs .... this was the first
event of its kind in zoological history. That day this operation
was graduated from being a ranch to the status of a breeding
farm.


view of the tanks at Mariculture Ltd., a 10-acre turtle farm at the


--, I
..Mi. y* ~ ^


~Ii ~


Io.



BACK ON THE NEWS BEAT Sir Etienne and Lady
Dupuch look into one of the large turtle tanks at the turtle (
farm. Sir Etienne was taken on a tour of the farm by Martin
H. Simon, the American Project Manager. The company
now has a stock of about 100,000 turtles in various stages
of growth. They made their first large shipment some
months ago to markets in Canada, Britain, the U.S.,
Bermuda, Jamaica, Japan and Germany. Sir Etienne
reports on the unique enterprise at Grand Cayman in his
editorial on this page today.


/ ti

' ( "


THE GIN IN


SCIENTIFIC STUDY An English and an American
scientist study the first turtle eggs laid in captivity. At
Mariculture Ltd., Grand Cayman, tne turtles are bred; the
eggs are laid and the babies are hatched under the most
perfect conditions possible. When the mother turtle is ready
to lay her eggs she crawls out on a small beach in the
compound, deposits her eggs in the sand and crawls back to
her pond.


THE FROSTED BOTTLE







Distributed in the Bahamas by Bethell-Robertson & Co. Ltd.


BREAK



ICE



ICE



Ut49


I


Saturday, August 11, 1973.


I


AERIAL VIEW -- An aerial
seaside at Grand Cayman.


-y ...


'r:~
-W






!


New Methodist church at James


Cistern, Eleuthera dedicated on Sunday


THE NEW Methodist
Church at James' Cistern,
Eleuthera, will be dedicated at
3:30 p.m. tomorrow by the
Rev. Edwin Ta lor, chairman
of the Methodist Church and
FOR 3 in 1
LAWN SERVICE
FERTILIZE FUNGICIDE
PEST CONTROL
TROPICAL 2-2157


vice president of the Bahamas
Christian Council.
Ministers of the South
Eleuthera circuit and the
Nassau circuit will take part in
the service, which will be
attended by Methodists
throughout Eleuthera, Nassau
and other Out Islands.
The building, the sanctuary
of which can accommodate a
congregation of 400 people.
was constructed over a period


of 15 months under the
supervision of Mr. Robert E.
Johnson, a contractor of
James' Cistern.
The church was designed by
the firm of Robiohns, Clarke &
Co. of Nassau. It is one of two
Methodist churches on
Eleuthera and is situated about
12 miles north of Governor's
Harbour, the island's capital.
A choir's vestry, minister's
vestry. Sunday school,
kitchenette and sanitary
fqd..,*l c i- ...l.;11 b.. riAAA d a t


SUNDAY. JULY 29. 1973 abcinIS Ic wn V u SIuucu oa tes.
Nassau Christian and Missionary buldng programme continues
A ALLIANCE CHURCH 3uM Nuring f
Temporarily Meeting At Y.W.C.A. Building 3M Nursing I
Dolphin Drive at John F. Kennedy Drive.
Rev. Weldon B. Blackford, Minister
--i u m I-applications a
Wnrship Hour 11 a.m. Gospel Hour 7:30 p.m.
APPLICATIONS for the
VISITING GUESTS WILL BE PROVIDED FREE TRANSIORTATIO annual 3M nursing Fellowship,
BY CALLING (THOMPSON'S) 2-8241. a l M n g eowhi
A FRIENDLY WELCOME AWAITS ALL WHO COME worth $6,000, are now being


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Soldier Road & Old Trail
NASSAU'S MOST UNUSUAL r
CHURCH f l
S.S. 10 a.m. Preaching 11 a.m. & 7.30 p.m.
Fri. Youth Time 8 p.m.
COME & DISCOVER THE DIFFERENCE
Pastor H. Mills Ph. 5-1339 P. 0. Box N3622


invited from among Bahamian
nurses.
The Fellowship, offered
by the Minnesota Mining and
Manufacturing Company, is
awarded to further the
education of a nurse belonging
to a nurses' association in
membership with the
International Council of
Nurses.
Applicants must have had at
least two years' nursing
experience since qualifying, be
active in nursing, and be


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committed to continuing in
nursing for the foreseeable
future.
Selection will be undertaken
by the Nurses' Association of
the Bahamas, and the
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will go forward to the
International Council of Nurses
in Geneva for final selection.
The Bahamas candidate will
receive $200 whether or not
she wins at the international
level.
Application forms, which
must be returned by
September 30, are available
from Mrs. Ironaca Morris,
Chairman, Fellowship
Committee, P.O. Box N1691,
Nassau, Bahamas.

Hurricane killer:

pouring oil on
troubled waters?
MIAMI, FLORIDA (AP)
Miami researchers say pouring oil
on troubled waters could kill the
force of future hurricanes.
William D. Mallinger, of the
National Oceanic and Atmospheric
Administration said tests show a
thin oil film can rob hurricanes of
their potential strength by
decreasing evaporation.
He said the greatest promise of
the new method appears to be
weakening the storm surge huge
waves that inundate low-lying areas
and are responsible for the vast
majority of hurricane-related
deaths.
"We still got a lot more
experimentation to do," he said.
"It requires additional study, but
this is a definite possibility for the
future."
The oil is an acid-based synthetic
which partially breaks down into a
harmless substance, Mallinger said.
In preliminary tests last summer,
he said 19 pounds of the substance
was spread over a square mile area
15 miles east of Miami.
Results released this week show
the oil reduced evaporation, cutting
down the transfer of water and its
cargo of heat energy needed to
drive a hurricane.
But using the oil film under
hurricane conditions would present
"awful logistic problems,"
Mallinger said.
To cover a 5,000 square mile
patch of ocean Mallinger said nearly
100,000 pounds of the chemical
substances have to be sprayed from
airplanes and ships. And it would
have to be done quickly, he said,
since hurricane winds would break
up the slick within six hours.


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SYMPATHY FOR RELATIVES OF


EDITOR, The Tribune,
I express my sympathy to
Mrs. Delores Smith, her four
children and numerous
relatives of the late and great
Holland G. Smith.
Sir, Thursday morning 8
a.m. news when Charles Carter
announced the name of New
Providence's 23rd fatality for
this year it struck me and my
wife like a lightning bolt, both
of us screamed "No, no, oh my
God no, not Holland!!
My wife picked up the
phone with trembling hands
and called one of his sisters,
Rosalie Dillet, but she was not
at home, she then called
another sister Lucille Bain, it
was confirmed that what we
heard was true, and the entire
family was at Holland's home.
It is said that "only he that
feeleth, knoweth", 1 say to the
family, your good and close
friends Jim and Mae, as you all
call us "feeleth deeply." It's
difficult to accept these things
when the fickle finger of fate
alters the best laid plans, and
especially to someone you
know so well, and likewise to
express precisely how you feel.
Think of the good time of
this family, every Christmas all
of his brothers, sisters and
children gather there, now
there they are gathered again,
but that man with his pleasant
smile, soft, well cultured voice,
is absent.
Dear fellow countrymen this
is my third correspondence in a
week, here I am not knowing
what more to say or who else
to appeal to or how. But I do
hope that my efforts have or
would be heard effectively and
soon.
Our new nation needs every
human life let's save them!
JAMES HI. NEYMOUR,
South Beach Road,
August 10, 1973.


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Scotia Bank rewards

'concerned citizens' in

capture of bank robber
THE BANK OF NOVA SCOTIA awarded $250 each to Mr.
Stanley Fulford of Abraham Street and to Mr. Eugene Sherman, a
Road Traffic Supervisor, for their assistance in capturing armed
robber, Dennis Knowles, who held up the Scotia Bank branch at
Bay and Deveaux Streets on September 29, 1972.


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A contribution was also
given to the Police Welfare
Fund on behalf of Constable
No. 493, George Young, of the
Marine Division who, while
off-duty at the time, also
participated in the capture.
In making the awards, Mr.
Douglas MacDiarmid, manager
of the branch, said, "It is a
pleasure to make these awards


Insurance Company $10, Mr.
Franklyn R. Wilson $100,
Bahamas Commonwealth Bank
Limited $300, F. Davies and
Dawn F. Goodwin-Davies $20,
Loeb Rhoades & Co. $10,
Anonymous $100, Canadian
Imperial Bank of Commerce
$100, Mrs. Margaret E.
McDonald $50, Mr. Allan C.
Butler $50, Queen Vashti
Chapter No.1 Order of the
Easter Star $50, Dreyfus
Offshore Trust N.V. $50,
Bahamas Hotel Association
$500, and Milo B. Butler &
SSons $100.


SCOTIA BANK AWARDS for helping to capture the robber who held up the branch at
Bay and Deveaux Streets are being presented to Stanley Fulford (left) and Eugene
Sherman (right) by Douglas MacDiarmid, manager of the branch.


because the brave and prompt
actions of concerned citizens
like these fine men not only
help the authorities in foiling
lawbreakers but will also help
in discouraging criminal
attempts in the future. In
addition, I might note that, in
contrast to the apathy
expressed by bystanders in
many other countries, we seem
to be blessed with concerned
Citizens in the Bahamas for
there have been a number of
incidents here in the past year
wherein robbers and thieves
have been thwarted by people
at the scene of the crime."
OFF-DUTY
At the time of the robbery,
Const. Young was off-duty and
sitting in a restaurant opposite
the bank. He noticed the
commotion at the bank and
saw Knowles emerge, jump on
his scooter and take off.
Despite the fact that Knowles
was armed and he was not, he
dashed into the street and
commandeered a car to give
chase. That car was being
driven by Stanley Fulford.
After a wild chase on Bay
Street, Knowles, with the car
in pursuit, headed over the
Paradise Island bridge. On the
bridge, they were met by
Eugene Sherman who was
going the other way. After
shouts from the car, he turned
his scooter around and joined
the chase. The pursuit
continued on and off Paradise
Island roads, several shots were
fired, and finally Knowles was
cornered.
He pointed his revolver at
Sherman, however, and
ordered him to take him back
across the bridge
Sherman followed Knowles'
instructions and started riding
off with the robber as pillion
passenger. He then deliberately
crashed the scooter and the
impact threw him and Knowles
to the ground. A struggle
ensued between Sherman and
Knowles, and a number of
police and Paradise Island
Security men appeared on the
scene and Knowles was taken
into custody, Subsequently
Knowles was jailed for three
years.
BAHAMAS
BEAUTICIANS
ARE HONOURED
DELEGATES from the
Bahamas to the 54th annual
convention of the National
Beauty Culturists' League were
honoured with many
outstanding awards.
The delegation to the
convention, held in Denver,
Colorado, from July 29 to
August 9, was headed by Dr.
Willa Mae Saunders.
Dr. Saunders was recognized
for outstanding service to the
organization and for fine
scholastic work in the Institute
of Cosmetology, in which she
has been an instructor for
many years.
Among the other delegates
present and receiving awards
were: Mrs. Cyprian McDonald,
personality development: Mrs.
Dorcas Brown, hair colouring:
Mrs. Norma Clark, make-up:
Mrs. Clarita Moss, social graces;
Mrs. Jeanette Eascott, beauty
salon management and
advanced certificate in hair
styling and shaping; Mrs.
Vienna Clarke, advanced
certificate in hair styling and
shaping; Mr. Gwendolyn Hall,
advanced certificate in hair
styling and shaping; Mrs.
Shirley Monroe, advanced
styling in afro type.
Donations to
Crippled Children
THE CRIPPLED Children's
Committee has received the
following donations:
Agent and Staff. Crown


2UjJJ NN
rIhf II


hPbe rtbunt


$70,000 MYSTERY
FIRE AT
WESTWARD VILLAS
THIS WAS a comfortable
bedroom until it, and the rest
of a $70,000 home in
Westward Villas, was wrecked
in a mysterious blaze early
Thursday. The house,
unoccupied at the time of the
fire, was owned by New
Yorker Abraham Rabilitz and
insured by J.S. Johnson.
INSET: another view of the
destroyed house note the
absence of the roof, parts of
which collapsed even before
police arrived on the scene.
The fire service discounted
reports that an explosion was
involved in the starting of the
fire, but observed that
"empty houses -houses with
no one living in them don't
just start burning by
themselves." The blaze was
reported to police at 4:15
a.m., and firemen had
brought it under control by
5:10. Nearby houses were not
endangered.
PHOTO: Rickey Wells.


A BAHAMAS NATIONAL TRUST
tAf WILD LIFE PROTECTION &
CONSERVATION
AL MONDAY, AUGUST 13












OF
fT lNE lNCE
TmGOVERNON GENERAL S wO aun"


FI L, 4SHOWV
ON WILD LIFE: 6:30 9:00 PM: O* :,,, .' *
BRITISH COLONIAL HOTEL: 'PROTECTION AND CO


Saturday, August 11, 1973.


EARED,


ROYAL BANK

OF CANADA
JOHN F.KENNEDY BRANCH
WISHES TO ADVISE
THE PUBLIC OF THEIR NEW
TELEPHONE NUMBERS:

54711 54712 54713


I


rll.Ul .


The Royal

The Helpful Bank


iM















Prime Minister should speak up now ARRIVED TODAY
Bahama Star, Flavia, Emerald
1THE FR NAT IONAL MO I I NT from its vcr\ iicptitti ii'e I i, .r 'it!., d suci1 a, .': BIt .. I. you write your It will be recalled that not too many years ago there were Oceanic from New York
s maligned by PILP propagandists as having sold outI to ficigit i ,;tn I I xw.ii '1!j! hieck with the Minister rumours about another Minister. It just happened that the Prime SAILED TODAY: Tropic
crests. conce.d Minister, the same Mr. Pindling, did not particularly like the Day for West Palm Beach
t wa a basecle ss d malicious charge, ot course, and the PII (u'.iN. I I e ha\e 'be: i 'es of corruption made Minister who was under suspicion. So what did he do? He set up ARRIVING TOMORROW:
w that it was baseless and malicious. But they despeiateli ha against N ' ;e o \ oi m.: c:;t ent. \\.'uild you deal with an elaborate judicial enquiry. The Commission of Enquiry found Nordic Prince from San Juan
discredit thits fonmation of Bahanmians wh x wei;e concerned them i i" it- d t 'o bc t,"'" that the Minister in question was not at fault but that the fault SUN


about their cotunir\ and who threat ied to expose thL
ioolhardiness of PLP policies and the incompetence of PLt1
adniinist ratioll
The LP 't tried to gise the impression that the FN\I were
financed h 1 'i monwed interests '.11 ,. they remained a po1,i
nan's pa:t\ fi ,nanced b i grass roots conch salad and frittel
none\. Beli e it 'ir not- some of their naive sup orte t. righ
nlio tlls ridit.iilol s hb g.
The truth is that the !: \I did receive c., ,'. .,. 'r',m t nome
Ioreign persons who h.ia\ legitimate interests in this couiitr%. It is
also trice that t 0e P1 P received contributions from some of the

jid not. As a matter of tact. the PLP's 1972 election kitt\ was
,uttled to thie limit and the\ had three 01 '1.11 ;imes ar t money\
to spelnda than he FNM
\ow iheie i, no',hli' c w' itlh all this since thoNse xh. stan.id
i eni:it l tm! i at init: : ure of political stability in lht:;ch iihe
S d roth e n i siid not be tpevented tro i '' ;n.on
i ; !e o i e tlhe p ahamian poini l cmin

rhe iel I .'le to all 'lahau an pol lic.! patnicn
,, i ;h^.i!;ee'd e :i, ;.c + b,.\ Halia:uiian moii>. The a.' is !itne
.hope a,, h rt e ve B: ha"C ian1 s will not ceo ;thulte tlhl!
e! i, ) IiIi n s ,I l ti amount t of frittelr Inot
xe he aS! I c L ji : .. election which x, tc: ostl\ ni
h t s ill' i I ioI .tICrapih .
'so ''P. h '','r : 'eNident .IfL-r P I'i c*: N wxil
*!.--t likeiv ie'ni ;:: .1 :ejil\ ', l 't rIe. And hl !'id se little alarm since i s alilost
n,', cexahie ', ; \ rent comprised of B3aha:ians will
!iberat'el sit id the table and am:tonI th'I sele
.grec to .P oi ." -{ the ciunt' PC !.P e IN
tanp.Ign c' lrib : l te
W\hat it dacll .' 1 i wi en itndi'dtI alt ma embers oI f l
overnmcntl hec md::i* '.". !ie.\!l' indebted thlotuch s-ibsunta ial an,
questionable pe!s r',N I\ ir N. A i 'll is xoith '! lavotrii

serio;l'i\ cimpsit i ii 'xover nIeI'l and place i' i ;tte"' ests oC '
Che contir\ r i Ibent ,e'paIrd\
Ql' STIO \S
()l ot n Prme i i:-Iior, M! L. I0. Pi i wai> x.ei -estionx
point-blank ab;ittk rtpl t In at t i s nliM!ependene pre-
:on erence b i a ;o i: ourna, st It went this wa\
Q uiesi,'' i "he' Ia\ be'ixc l rin' 'irs tilia i i
lIni-ers 'ecCI'd pa.oI i ; a prlopI "t d cixpn nen I i
Pi'newood gardenss"
\nsw er 'I d n't kno al hi th a o t t : !:,s i ,s i

BEAUTIFUL LAND FOR SALE IN


COSTA RICA
I OR *INVESTMENT *RETIREMENT
*HOME SITE *VIEW LOTS
*BEACH FRONT *RECREATION
i[r't .\':inui: RINCON RESORTS
APTDO. 5060
SAN JOSE, COSTA RICA, C.A.





AUTAN



Personal_



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Made by BAYER the makers *
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SPETER GARDNER

w<,dU lik ti hank \f11 BR3hfttr ,ri ki,
f

| SUN AND...


Xn'I;' I ' .' '.xin!\ w iould."
!NhO'A i' ,x n i l re'Cte ec\chai'ge from several points of
vixew. i : i C:d: place, it see' d c :aordinary that the Prime
Miis!' : 'c .ld s,: that li e had noi heat.i such a rumour. Equally
strta: n -,.i- [i:e 'I me Mi'iNte\ti a id\icte to the reporter to check
with i !'e \li sei '.oncerned.
I l i ;'.t eined:c td, lihe rCNt o&I e tlhe Cabinet and the whole
coiintlii ,o:d hc !Wi Iai btiie i! the Prime Minister had been
able o' ie ,I di answer. Sonetililig like this, for example:


Arthur Foulkei

writes


.... f,:
. . ... -'. :
^'^ar,.

i: '"": ,,


TO THE


POINT


i :c .... I i ,i;::c; ::: i;Oi ; .Mi !a e c m plete confidence
% :,. 'i ;, bel!iei ve that the rumour is

\!i. .i! ii; '" ; i::ie \li:'I i': p ,nsible for upholding the
S 'h ; i he himself promulgated.
\ i' ; i should ..II'.t. up every
i n :. li ;i ..i..... :- liiurate, but most politicians.
Ii d '\ p: .:' \\ ith their shlare of rumours
x0ix!_ .e ml, !to 1. ', i : b\ i.inastl little people who

A IIAII


to l t-he ,
dill\ N It lNl, it i
' it 3l 'P


\ eiici a iparticlIutai !riiiitiu I persists and when it
S;i tiiami:lit. ies which could lend credene
S*~I \i -.ite ha 1 dul\ to investigate. fie has that
S; 1t C.!i and tio hie te es.

. ++ + ,



t "i A A-


lay with somebody else. That somebody else was quite favoured
by the Prime Minister, is still quite favoured by the Prime
Minister and recently presided over the ceremony in which the
Prime Minister was presented with the keys to his $40,000 Rolls
Royce!
Now the power and discretion which is rightly given to a Prime
Minister is not given as a tool to be used in pursuit of petty spite
but rather to enable him to establish and maintain high ethical
standards in the governing of the country for the sake of the
country's welfare and reputation.
It follows, therefore, that the Prime Minister, above all others,
must not only be incorruptible but he must conduct himself in
such a manner so that his integrity as a political leader is not
called into question and that his authority to deal with possible
corruption is not diminished.
If in the conduct of his affairs a prime minister appears to be
too selfish or, to put it in plain Bahamian, "grabalicious," then he
is that much weaker when called upon to deal with any outright
corruption which might arise in his government.
Furthermore, if these selfish ends are pursued through the
exceptional generosity of persons who happen to have a big
personal stake in the country then not only is that prime
minister's authority weakened but his future judgment in national
matters is also seriously compromised.
These are some of the weighty and inescapable considerations
which must now occupy Prime Minister Pindling and the
Bahamian people in the light of certain revelations made by The
Miami Herald recently.
The Miami Herald has been quite friendly to the Pindling
Government and so its reports linking certain of the Prime
Minister's personal business transactions with financier Robert
Vesco cannot be dismissed as irresponsible or spiteful journalism.
The newspaper obviously went to the trouble to send over a
reporter to check out reports which have been doing the rounds
in Nassau and Miami now for some weeks.
The Herald story clearly suggests that the Prime Minister might
have benefitted substantially from the generosity of Mr. Vesco or
business concerns associated with Mr. Vesco. 'his whole affair
leaves a cloud of doubt in the minds of many Bahamians and it
seems that the Prime Minister cannot afford to dismiss it merely
as nobody's business but his own.
There are already too many things happening in this newly
independent country which could give us the reputation of being
just another little banana republic rather than the respectable
parliamentary democracy which all of us should be striving to
build.
The words of the Prime Minister still rings in our ears when the
radio carried his independence speech from Exuma extolling the
Value of personal sacrifice in the task of nation-building and
warning against efforts to achieve quick individual benefits.
If the nation is to take him seriously then it appears that he
must now explain a number of things to the Bahamian public. A
great deal depends on it, for his Ministers, for the Civil Service,
for the workers, for all of us.


SUN: Rises 5:41 a.m. Sets


6:50 p.m.
TIDES
TIDES:
4:32 p.m.


High 4:04 a.m.n and


Low 9:54 a.m. and 10:55 p.mi.
MOON
MOON: Rises 3:45 a.m. Sets
:40 p.m.


MURAL DEPICTING AFFLUENCE UNCOVERED


WASHINGTON (AP) A ceiling
mural showing gold coins spilling
from a horn of plenty has been
uncovered during redecoration of
an office in the U.S. Treasury
Department, one ot the oldest
buildings in Washington.
The portion of the mural that


has been uncovered appears in
excellent condition, but its origin
are unknown.An art eXpert Irtti
the Smithsonian Institution was i
examine the mural Iriday.
A 'Treasury spokesman said it,
knows ot no other murals in tht
131 year old building.


MISS pATgRCIA KEY
iho is fo be married to

MR.DONNE ELDON
on gust 25th, 1973

has chosen as her ACHdiMONT"i
,,ESPIR" and "LARHON
by ROYAL DOULTON

Her c ie of Crystal Ste are s

,,pRELUDE" bOREFO

\~ ~ ~ -- i "^if^^


MR & MRS. HEINZ SCHMID

Schmid-Burrows wedding


Si t' \tI I )' i \ 1 MISS
Bt RROWS and iMr. iiinu

2 1 .H S' 1 I. \1 ,


I' h i:erl
Ihe t d.!' dJ,, hi ,i M\ i
I %I
Ind I r1 '. 1ii h'.II ,, t. ,I,

t\ her l .i h;1 .

sai itn i r'i /j .if d .1 |, ,ma IN ,

la\ ti i atix a ,- 1 .il i li' N
\lit'lat.t n i r nH |'ic I i i x j i k

M rs R l. N .,1. .L i
the bride. \;i, tile ima! i-in .it
olnoutlr ride Ft iiit.t i > l ,
wore nlia ti cr ilal ind inu ii hl.is
were \lrs. 'l """~iit'j l\t, les .'l"


Shiclia V clls. t:lisa IPaven, first
icotliin ti the bride, was the
!ih''er mirl. Sihei wore a pink
irn dtess ot. tf parkingg organza
nid a iialching hat.
Sli hbestmIan tlwas CGregory
BUlirows. brother ol the bride.
I he groomsman LIou LHeinz.
lr. IFreddie McKay and Mr.
Peter Knowlles erv'ed as ushers.
I le mother uf the bride
xtorec a Itlg diress olt peach silk
org.a. na,
After the ceremony, a
reception xwas held at the
I nll" (' Clut. A toast to the
hI lde and groio was proposed
Ib: Mr. Rolt Stroch. Mr.
I oiin Robinson proposed a
i'last to the parents of the
hridic.
Ihe parents oft the groom
xw erice unable to attend the
cd diing.


WATERGATE AFFAIR REAL TRAGEDY SAYS KENNEDY'
t, 1)1 J \N I R t (i'i ,1 a 'rr. t ternrd Jr said iIn an interview
I r ld.i\ w ith the Jirnil ikt Iita tl i lttiding R i ntI spai.er, the t Wl atergate
.llir is ,.i rel t r.it ut h ll t hn li',r in thie Alnerican s\a stem r,"
in .rtll icthk tihati i suI IJ .it I L. n n 'a document cith l uate Sn. Robert
I~ lied i riigcd ,\e r I ri- -I It- i
itl t I l d ll it s ii' nl ttii It',' t. ih.nrdson re ustt d e lk through the
t.', iIt lN. lict pipx r qio.it' d iiil' I.l itJi. .'e s~ tl~ine lith re ndir a lot ft i things
,arog, I iutl the In t s i t iiN % f hr 200 2M ier)l.
Kennicdl v .i, it l ie d .in -,.' it i' 0 tir t ,' ) Ipls s t thirt unitedd States are
disillusioned \ith l heir pl tli l If. hrsh ip.
Questmionwd atw.Ibo lks r el ion, i\kti lit ltanulk Kennedj told Jornal do
Brasil Ilhiii s oi iLc iT% r \,l- had, but n \ow I t.l alntig all right with all of
thtniI."
Kvtidnet I. 9 ,.iiu l thalt t % hii lie rctirns, to li r iard I.nivuritr.iy tor the
1 aill Itcrin he %iil ch.iiitu L Iis ri Itr trini Histor, and lIiterature to Political
REPORT R1i 1MMI.NlS ALL STATES OUTLAW HANDGUNS
W,.\SIIIN( I'(>N fA1) Attcnio\(-Grenral Richardson savs a crime
inllonii-o'-ii rcp,,rt. issued tod.iLA is "a document of uncommon
inmportan.ic. Hut iAt ,I ni\\s conference, Rich.irdson refused to endorse the
repo,,rt's spc, ilic rtcIIliomendatiIns oin I ot the recommendations is that all
states outlaw LIi handlguns except for use \% lawv enforcement and military
ti fi ,I-r


was
mte
Ite
tdie
to '


HOUSEBOATS

18 FLOATING VILLAS 37' x 12' FULLY
FURNISHED, AIRCONDITIONED, SEWAGE
SYSTEM, USED AS FLOATING HOTEL ROOMS
STOP AVAILABLE NOW AT A BARGAIN PRICE,
SINGLE PURCHASES WILL BE CONSIDERED
CALL D. LOWE. 21931.


while h7I wtc a f pirati.n.


SNOW AND
o in Sltiit'zrland


SUN AND...

will he ,pc n all tcar withl the sWat staijJ i 17 Cearst

We wil l ienoY lAingt aftcr ir ld and new fricindls
with a new men u ifom tlh Bahiamans and Iltrnp t,


The Staff of SUN AND...


JII9 t99999# 9 91 2 Q 09 Q09 990 99099 R 9 DO


(hrp eribunt


r


6


Saturday, August 11, 1973.


1


IN K- SI











Saturday, August 11, 1973.































RECOGNITION OF


LONG SERVICE
ECOGNITION Mr. Carl Lowe, who has been with
nson Brothers Ltd. for 27 years, was honoured at a
ler party recently to celebrate his many years with the
oise shell manufacturing company. Mr. G. Curtis
nson, managing director of the company, is shown
renting Mr. Lowe with a gift and cheque in recognition
his service to the company. Mr. Lowe is pictured at left
SMr. Johnson, right Mr. Lowe joined the company in
5, a year after it was established.


IN TIE SI I'RI Ml. COURT
(I01 rili BAHAMAS
EIquitv side

IN THE MATTER of the Petition of
Hezekiah Ferguson

AND'

IN THE MATT:ER of the Quieting Titles
Act 1959

AND

IN THE MATTER of all that piece parcel
or lot of land being lots number 32 and 33 in
Block 17 of a Subdivision Known as
Englerston Southern District New Providence

NOTICE
Ihe Petition of IH:EZIKIAII FE RGU;SO)N OF
TIE Southe'rn District of the Island of New
Providence in respect of:
All that pi-ec parcel or lot otf land being lots
number 32 ind 33 in Block number 17 of a
Subdivision known as tInglerston in the
Southern District of the Island of New
Providence and bounded on hle Fast by a Road
known as Charles Vincent Street and running
thereon 100 feet to the West hv lots number 6
and 7 of Block number 17 being land of lhadius
Bastian of the said Emnglerston Subdivision and
running thereon 100 feet to the South by lot
number 31 being land of Guss Brown of the said
Block number 17 and running thereon 100 feet
and to the North by lot number 34 being land of
Lionel Rose of Block number 17 of the said
Fnglerston Subdivision in the said Southern
District of the said Island of New Providence.
HEZFKIAtH FERGUSON the Petitioner in this
matter claims to be the owner of the unicumnbered
fee simple estate in possession of the said parcel of
land and has made application to the Supreme
Court of the Bahama Islands Under Section 3 of
the Quieting Titles Act 1959 to have his Title to
the said piece parcel or tract of land investigated
and the nature and extent thereof determined and
declared in a Certificate of Title to be granted by
the Supreme Court of the Bahamas in accordance
with the provisions of the said Act:
COPIES of the said plan may be inspected during
normal office hours at the following places.
A. The Registry of the Supreme Court of the
Bahamas in the City of Nassau in the Island of
New Providence.
B. Thie Chambers of the undersigned.
NOTICE is hereby given that any person having
dower or a right to dower or an adverse claim or a
claim not recognized in the Petition shall or or
before the 28th day of September A.D. 1973 file
in the Supreme Court in the City of Nassau in the
Island of New Providence aforesaid and serve on
the Petitioner or his Attorneys a statement of his
claim in the prescribed form verified by an
Affidavit to be filed therewith
Failure of any such person to file and serve a
Statement of his Claim on or before the 28th day
of September A.D. 1973 will operate as a bar to
such claim.
BETHELL ZERVOS & CO
Attorneys for the Petitioner
The Second floor of the Bernard Sunley
Building Situate on the North side of Bay
Street in the City of Nassau in the Island of
New Providence.



SMEARED


MAYNARD TO

ADDRESS ELKS

IN DALLAS
THEi Minister of Tourism,
the lion. Clement T. Maynard,
leaves Nassau this week-end for
Dallas, Texas, where he will
address the national
convention of the Improved
Benevolent Protective Order of
the Elks of the World.
The convention is being held
from August 11 to August 18
at the Statler Hilton Hotel and
Mr. Maynard will be one ol the
principal speakers. Ile is slated
to address them on August 15.
While in Dallas, Mr. Maynard
will meet with top members of
the travel trade and press.
Also travelling to Dallas will
be two tourist information
assistants from the Ministry of
STourism - -Mrs.' Gloria
Thompson and Mrs. Elaine
Colebrook. The two will staff a
Bahamas tourist information
booth at the convention site.
DANISH GIRL IS MISS YOUNG
INTERNATIONAL 1973
I)KYO (Al') Iia Iris Jensen.
a I6 yearold Danish girl with dark
blur eyes and long blonde hair, won
the 1973 Miss Young International
crfown and its one million ven
(3,.46 dollar) prize Friday.
Sudcharen Rodboontham, 18, of
I'liailand. placed second and
I6 year old Lena Agamemnon
cleopa off Greece was third. Miss
Nicaragua, 16-yearuld Maria Jose
c'ifuenes, was chosen Miss
Photogenic and Lira Marchant
Maria Isabel. 17-year old Miss Chile.
was chosen Miss I friendship.
"I'm just happy, I'm the happiest
girl in the world," said Miss Jensen,
a high school student, as she sat on
a red-draped chair and received the
pear-ringed crown from Anaelka
BUoic of Yugoslavia, last year's
dinnerr.
"Plerhpas I will call my parents
and hoy friend, who still doesn't
know I am here," said the new Miss
Young Inter:ntional


JOHN RICHARD ROLLE

QUALIFIED

MORTICIAN

JOHN RICHARD
ROLLE. 34, recently graduated
from Miami-Dade Community
College, with an Associate of
Science degree in mortuary
science and an Associate of
Arts degree in general
education.
Mr. Rolle served in the
United States Armed Fuices
from 1962 until 1964. During
this time, he was stationed in
Munich, Germany for 18
months. Hie received his basic
training at Fort Gordon,
Georgia.
Rolle is a permanent
resident of the United States.
In 1969, Rolle received his
pilot's licence. Before leaving
Nassau, he was a taxi cab
driver.
After he had an opportunity
to travel to various places
around the world, he realized
the importance of qualification
through education and decided
to go back to school.
While at Miami-Dade, Rolle
was president of the black
students association and a
member of the Alpha Kappa
honour society.
He was also employed at the
Miami Jackson Hospital.
lie is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
John H. Rolle of South Beach
Estates.


(1h Uribunr 7


VIVIENNE K. GODET
. Miss Grand Bahama


JEANNA MARIE GRAY
...Miss Bahamas hopeful


BRILLIANT SCULPTRESS
DIES IN NEW YORK
NEW YORK. Aug. 10 (AP)-
Brazilian-American sculptures and
artist Irene Hamar of Fairfield,
Conn., and New York City, died
Thursday at New York University
Medical Centre.
Her works in plexigals, lucite,
bronze, limestone and alabster are
'displayed in collections of the
Metropolitan Museum of Modern
Art. the Houston Museum of Fine
Arts, Municipal Museum of
Amsterdam, Musco de Arte
Moderno of Buenos Aires, and the
Museo de Arte of Sao Paulo. She
had toured the United States and
Europe with her works and won
widespread acclaim and praise from
critics for her use of unusual
materials.
Survivors include her husband,
Fairfield attorney Henry P. Devsgie,
a daughter and a niece. Funeral
arrangements were incomplete.


$511IW1111 IF llIEtll


KODAK x91 CAIMERA vli $144"


o INSTAMATIC x45 OUTFIT vilii $6915


INSTAMAIIC x31 OUTllIT f

Vnill 44"15


INDEPENDENCE


Cabaret Theatre, Paradise Island
Vivienne Katherine Godet,
17, of Inagua and the current
Miss Grand Bahama, is 5'3"
tall, weighs 109 pounds and
measures 32-24-34. She likes
singing, dancing and reading
and her ambition is to become
an actress. She attended
Catholic High School at Grand
Bahama.
Miss Godet, who lives at 69
A East Beach Drive, Freeport,
is sponsored by the Miss Grand
Bahama Beauty Pageant
Committee.
JeannaMarie Gray, 18, a
graduate of Blue Hill High
School and Nassau Academy of
Business, would like to become
teward-ss or an


PHOTOGRAPHIC COMPETITION


WO A WMtlOM 1M09 ME SCHOO LS
ALL YOU HAVE TO DO IS SEND US YOUR BEST PICTURE TAKEN DURING THE INDEPENDENCE
CELEBRATIONS. IF YOU ENTER IN THE NAME OF THE SCHOOL, THEY WILL WIN ENOUGH EQUIPMENT TO
GET THEM STARTED IN COLOUR PHOTOGRAPHY.
Entries may be submitted at any of the following locations:
Island Shop Photographic Dept. Bay Street
-' Island Photo Centre Palmdale
Island Camera Shop Bank Lane
Or mailed to Island Merchants Ltd., Kodak Independence Photographic Competition, P. O. Box N 3947, Nasau.


AMENDED CONTEST RULES


I. The Winning Entries would be those that in the
opinion of the Judges, best reflected the aspirations
and the realisation of an Independent Bahamas and
best captured the atmosphere and feeling of the
Independence Celebration.
2. Professional Photographers, Island Merchants Ltd.
Staff and their relatives are not eligible for the
competition.
3. Prints for the General Competition contest may
be any size.
4. Prints for the School Competition may be any size.
5. All prints must be in colour.
6. All prints must be taken from Kodak Film.


7. Entries must be submitted by August 31, 1973.
8. Judges decision is final no correspondence will be
entered into.
9. Names and addresses must be clearly written on the
back of each print submitted. Schools must also list
their address on the reverse side of each print
entered.
10. The Winners will be required to submit their
negatives for verification before the prizes will be
awarded.
11. I.M.L will not be responsible for prints.
12. Island Merchants Ltd. reserves the right to use any
Photograph for display purposes.


Judges have been nominated by the Independence Committee.


on August 27,
actress. She hulds a Bahamas
Junior Certificate and lives in
Yellow Elder Gardens, Nassau.
She is 5'8" tall, weighs 120
pounds and measures 34-24-38.
The pageant is sponsored by
the Bahamas Beauty Pageant
Committee. Contestants will be
entertained at a dinner party.
an evening boat cruise aboard
the Catamaran "Tropic Bird"
and a cocktail party at the
Halcyon Balmoral Beach Hotel
The contest is open to all
Bahamian young ladies
between the ages of 17 and 28
years. Anyone who is 16 and
will be 17 by July 1974 can
enter this year's contest.

Lucayan Chorale

in concert at

Royal Vic Sunday
HEADING the list of
performers to appear this
Sunday in concert in the Royal
Victoria Gardens is the popular
singing group, the Lucayan
Chorale.
The choir, which features
some of the best local talent,
will render several selections
including the Bahamas
National Anthem "March on
Bahamaland" and the song
'Exodus', from the motion
picture by the same name.
The hour long programme
begins at 3 p.m.
In addition to the Lucayan
Chorale's performance, there
will be special selections by
soloists, Veronica Roach and
William Rahming. Mr.
Rahming, a baritone, is
studying voice at the Munich
Academy of Music.
BLOODY ANNIVERSARY IN
NORTHERN IRELAND
BEL AST (AP) Guerrillas
opened fire with machineguns on a
truck carrying -workers from a
building site near Antrim Thursday,
killing a 17-year-old and wounding
another.


First two contestants for


Miss Bahamas title
MISS GRAND BAHAMA and an 18-year-old who hopes to
become an airline stewardess are two of the comuestants in the
Miss Bahamas Beauty Pageant competition to be held at Le


R
Johi
dinn
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Johl
pres
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with
1945


LOWE'S
ony.r.=...1


Commonwealth of the Bahama Islands


TENDERS FOR TREASURY HILLS

The Treasurer hereby gives notice that tenders will be received on Tuesday,
14th August. 1973 for Treasury Bills to be issued under the Public Treasury
Bills Act 1959 and the Public Treasury Bills Amendment Act 1965 on
Thursday, 16th August. 1973 as follows:-

Bills denominated and payable in
Bahamian dollars .................. B$3,500,000

The bills will be in minimum multiples of $100 and are redeemable
ninety-one (91) days from the date of issue.

The bills will be issued and paid at the Bahamas Monetary Authority. Details
of payment will be notified to successful tenderers in letters of acceptance.

Fach tender must be in a sealed envelope marked "Tender" addressed to:

THE BANKING MANAGER
Bahamas Monetary Authority

and should be delivered to the office of the Authority in the E.D. Sassoon
Building, corner of Shirley and Parliament Streets, Nassau before 3:00 p.m.
on Tuesday, 14th August.

Tenders must be made on special forms which may be obtained from the
Bahamas Monetary Authority and the Commercial Banks and must be for
not less than the minimum amount stated in paragraph 2. Tenders must state
the net price per cent (being a multiple of one cent) which will be paid.

The Treasurer reserves the right to reject any or all tenders.

Ministry of Finance. Nassau
9th August, 1973


-I


Bahamas



Telecommunications



Corporation





NOTICE

The B a hamas s Telecomnmunications
Corporation wishes to announce that
telephone service is now available in
MALCOLM ALOITMENT and BLUE DALE
SUBDIVISIONS


Residents living in these areas, who are
interested in obtaining service should contact
the Corporation's Commercial Office on
Thompson Boulevard, Oakes Field. Telephone
Number 3491 1, at their earliest convenience.


Information regarding nearest Pole
Number, should readily be available when
applying for service.


II I 1


gy

TM
Tall










(hp r ribuutt


SHIRLEY
NOW SHOWING THRU
THURSDAY, "Live and let
Die" matinees at 2:45 and 5
p.m., evening 9:00. Suggested
for mature audiences.
Roger Moore, former star Ion
"The Saint" television series
takes the lead in the I'nited
Artists release f "Live and Let
Die."
Moore assumes the guise ,of
agent 007 who is sent on a
dangerous mission to destroy a
ring of drug smugglers that has
set up headquarters ot its
international organisation in
the Caribbean. lie comll-s up
against the villainous l)r.
Kananga who heads the
operation.
Kananga is played hy \New
York actor Yaphet Kotto.
Also appearing with Kotto
and Moore who assurimes tie
guise of the indestructible
agent with his famous PPK 38
Sand a wardrobe of finest
quality are lovelies Jane
SSeymour and Gloria Ilendry
and Madeline Sinith.


STREET THEATRE


Miss Seylmour, .22, pl. s
Solitaire, the telepathic aide to
l)r Kananga, while Mis,
ilendry plays the part of Mrs.
James Bond.
Curvaceous Miss Smith. a
20-year-old 1 english actress who
is just beginning to make a
double impact on British films
and TV, enjoys a brief
interlude as a cutie who warms
him up for his latest
assignment in the evil world of
drug smuggling.
The movie was produced by
Albert Broccoli and Harry
Salt/man and was directed by
(;uV Hanilton.
STARTS FRIDAY,
"Camelot" matinees at 1:30
and 4 45. evening -00.
After thrilling millions of
people in its initial release
atnd winnlling three Academyn
A wards, the Warner Bros.
n u l ti-million dollar
T e c h n i colou r-Pana vision
presentation of "Camelot" is
here again.


iVL KIrr DL.C lll.
SNO ONE UNDER 7I ADMITrFED
4I^ &IA J3.i *-A U MryajL'


:11:4 I W? "I I
NOW SHOWING THRU THURSDAY
Matinee 2:45 & 5. Eeniing 9 'Phone 2-1004. 2-1005


ROGER
MOORE

SJAMES 9
BOND iN


"LIVE
SAND
*i LETDIE"


SUG(;G(:ST) 1.O)R .I.lA TI R: A UL'DI:\CI'S
PARI / \ T1 1)/S(/ T()\ AIDIS-'D
Reservations not caiinied hb 8:45, will be sold
I on first come, first served basis



Now thru TuesdaS Sunday thru Tuesday

Matinee Starts at 2 1s Sunday Continuous
Evening 9:00 from 5:00
"FISTS OF FURY" PG Monday Continuous
Bruce Lee from 3:00
"1'HE WRATH OF
PlI. S GOD" PG.
SRobert Mitchum
"THE )SFRR P(, Rita Hayworth
Bekim Fehmon PLUS
Richard ( rennaii
("OOGAN'S BLUFF" PG.
'Phone 2-2534 Clint Eastwood
Lee J. Cobb



I NOW THRU TUESDAY
Sunday Continuous from 5 p.m. 'Phone 3-4666
Monday Matinee continuouss from 2:30, Evening 8:30

DRACULA'S BLOODBROTHER
stalks the earth again in an orgy of
vengeance!










WILLAM MARSHALL DON MITCHELL PAM GRIER
M LCONRAD COLOR p .u.. (star of *Coffy")

SCIENCE Th Icrdble
RUNS


S1COLOk 4 C .1R A s SUGGESTED F'OR MA 7TURI: A UDII:NCES
PAREI'NTA1. DISCRI'TION AD VISED.
SORRY NO PASSES A('(EPTED!


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Against the spectacular
backdrop of Arthurian days,
stars Richard Harris as King
Arthur, Vanessa Redgrave as
Guinevere, Franco Nero as
Launcelot and David
Hemmings as Mordred, create
and electric excitement in the
poignant and personal musical
romance-adventure.
Feeling strongly that King
Arthur's aspirations at Camelot
and what transpired there have
much in common with and are
particularly pertinent today,
producer Jack L. Warner,
director Joshua Logan and
screen-writer-lyricist Alan Jay
Lerner conceived their motion
picture presentation in bold,
imaginative terms.
The love story involves the
battle between King Arthur
and Launcelot over the
beautiful Queen Guinevere.
"Camelot," based on T. H.
White's "The Once and Future
King," was written originally
for the Broadway stage by
Lerner and composer Frederick
Loewe who had earlier
collaborated on "Brigadoon,"
and "My Fair Lady" and others


L W WULFF ROAD THEATRE


BARRY NEWMAN and DIANA
MULDAUR star in Paramount
Pictures' "The Lawyer," a sus-
pense-filled courtroom drama
also featuring Harold Gould.
Kathleen Crowley and Robert
(olbert. The film was produced
in color by Brad Dexter and
directed by Sidney J. Furie
from a screenplay he wrote
with Harold Buchman.


S.............





Deet -A66




He's on verge of being


chump for rich widow

By Abigail Van Buren
c 1973 by ChiUcgo Tribune-N. Y. News Synd., Inc.
DEAR ABBY: I am a 55-year-old man whose wife died
three years ago. I am going with a 51-year-old widow. She
is a high class, attractive woman whose husband left her as
well off financially as I am. [Maybe better.] I am not the
only man she goes with, and I see other women, but we
both see more of each other because we seem to enjoy each
other's company more. [Yes, it is a "love" affair, too.]
This woman is always suggesting that I buy her expen-
sive presents. I never figured her for a gold digger, mainly
because she can buy anything she wants, but she insists
that I buy her things. I haven't bought her anything yet,
but I am on the verge.
She's never bought me anything, but then, why should
she?
Part of me says, "Buy her something to please her,"
but part of me says, "Why should you? Don't be a chump."
What do you say? NOT TIGHT-JUST CAREFUL
DEAR NOT: "Why should you? Don't be a chump."
[P. S. If she's no gold digger, she shouldn't act like one. I

DEAR ABBY: This is just like waking up in the middle
of a nightmare! We have been married for two years and
are now in the process of moving. Yesterday I found nine
handwritten "thank you" notes I had written for wedding
gifts received shortly after we were married. They had
fallen behind a desk drawer.
I feel two inches high, knowing that these people have
never been thanked for their wedding presents. They are
probably wondering what kind of manners I have. Or do
you think they have forgotten about it by now?
What should I do? MORTIFIED
DEAR MORTIFIED: It's a hundred to one they have
not forgotten. Better late than never. Send the original
"thank you" note, explaining exactly what happened.
They'll understand.

DEAR ABBY: My mother in law lives in another state.
I write her long, newsy letters about once every three or
four weeks.
If I'm a little late getting a letter off to her, she calls
mutual relatives long distance, telling them she is worried
sick about me because she hasn't heard from me in so
long.
Abby, she is not senile. She's sharp as a tack.
I am on to her little stunt. She just does this to
give the relatives the impression that I neglect her. [I do
not!] If she is really worried about me, why doesn't she
call ME instead of calling everyone else?
Any suggestions? BUGGED
DEAR BUGGED: Short circuit her little stunt and be
sure she gets an "I am fine" postcard every week without
fail.

DEAR ABBY: I have read and reread that letter about
"Grandma" who put $200 in the bank every month while
she lived off her married daughter. Grandma kept promis-
ing this daughter she would get everything when she
[Grandma] passed away.
That brought back memories of my own experience.
I took care of an ailing uncle for many, many years. His
own children never bothered with him. This uncle must
have said a thousand times: "When I die, you are going to
get everything I have."
Well, Uncle never made a will, and when he died his
estate, which was considerable, was divided up according
to law. Guess who never got a dime? "ME" IN ILLINOIS
DEAR ME: You belong to a large club. But there is no
subtle way to suggest that someone make a will.

CONFIDENTIAL TO "STILL WAITING IN EL PASO,
TEX.": The Euthanasia Education Council, which provides
the Living Will, has been swamped with requests beyond
their most optimistic expectations. Please be patient, but
be aware that their CORRECT address is: 250 West 57th
St., New York, N. Y. 10019.
Problems? You'll feel better if you get it off your chest.
For a personal reply, write to ABBY: Box No. M0T. L. A..
Calif. S3M6. Enclose stamped, self-addressed envelope.
please.
Wale to wdite Tetters? Send $1 to Abby, Box 6t00. Los
Angeles, Cal. 30069. for Abby's booklet, "How to Write
Letters for All Occasions."
For Abby's booklet, "How to Have a Lovely Wedding,"
send 1S to Abby, Box (19700. Los Angeles. Cal. 30069.


NOW SHOWING THRU
TUESDAY, "Scream, Blacula,
Scream" plus "The Incredible
Two Ileaded Transplant"
matinee continuous from 2:30,
evening 8:30. Sunday
showings continuous from 5
p.m. Suggested for mature
audiences, parental discretion
advised. No passes accepted.
The cultured rumble of
W illiain Marshall's voice
recreating his role as the dread
B la cula in Anierican
International's "Scream,
Blacula, Scream" will again
echo from the screen this
week.
Since starring in the role of
the world's first black vampire
in the horror-hit "Blacula,"
Marshall has managed to
becomlle thle world's most
honoured vampire. As a result
of his portrayal of the "Prince
of Darkness," Marshall has
been nationally sought after by
literally hundreds of groups.
clubs and colleges as a
conteniporary expert on
everything to the solution of
world problems.
Ilis appearance is made
when an angry Voodoo
'worshiper's plot to use him for
his own ends backfires.
Also starring is Pamela (Grier
us a priestess of the Voodoo
cult and Don Mitchell of T.V.'s
"Ironsides" alongside Michael
(on raid.
[The -novie was produced by


VOO-DOO STARRED LOVERS -
Don Mitchell (of television's
"Ironside" fame) and Pam
Grier, star of American Interna-
tional's recent hit "Coffy," ap-
pear as co-stars to William Mar-
shall's Blacula in AIP's "Scream.
Blacula, Scream," opening
at the Theatre.
He is a young criminologist in-
vestigating the dread vampire
and she is a high priestess of a
voo-doo cult who becomes in-
volved with Blacula. Joseph T.
Naar is producer with Bob Kell-
jan directing.


Joseph Naar and directed by
Bob Kelljan.
When it comes to horror
stories, two eads are better
than one, as any goosepimple
fan would avow. This is
evidenced in American
International's "Two leaded
Transplant."
On its local run, the movie
stars Bruce )ern as an
over-eager scientist who
experiments with developing
two-headed animals until he
graduates to creating a
two-headed human which
terrorizes assorted young ladies
and the countryside in general.
ALso starring in the film are
Pat Priest, Casey Kaseni Albert
Cole and John Bloom.
"The Incredible TIwo
Leaded TIransplant" was
produced b\ Anthony N.
Lan/a from a stores written by
James Gordon White and John
Lawrence.
STARTS ~ 11'\1l S)\Y
"Sweet Jesus P're!chernman '
plus "Melinda" matinc-i
continuous froin 21: 15, eveni;n:
9:00. Plus late feature Tuesd.i,
night.
Roger E. Mosley stars as the
Rev. Jason Lee, an underworld
hit man MGM's "S'i.ect Je iu

SAVOY

THEATRE
NOW SHOWING THRU
TUESDAY. "Fists of I:ur,."
plus "The l)eserter,'" matitii
continuous from 2':1 5 cvcrteinl
9:00. Plus late feature
TUESDAY NIGHT.
WEDNESDAY TH R i
FRIDAY. "The losers." plu1
"The Lawyer" matinec
continuous from 2:00. evening
9:00. No one under 17 will be
admitted. Plus late featur-
FRIDAY NIGHT.
Tony Petrocelli stars as a
bright young lasscr practiseilr
in the rich cattle town of Bal:i
where he finds himself involved
in a murder case.
The movie itself is
suspense filled court-roumI
drama and co-stars IlarolId
Gould. Diana Muldar. Kathlecin
Crowley and Robert Colbcit.
"The Lawyer" was directed
by Sidney J. Furie from I,
screenplay he wrote with 1
rarold Buchman aund wlis
produced in colour by Blrad
Dexter.


Laivin LOCkhart, having lured the mobsters into a trap. unleashes
his attack on an astonished hood in MGM's "Melirda "


: ,

THE BRENNEN SISTERS
present

A GRAND CONCERT
Under the Distinguished Patronage ot
His KEcellency Go vernor General
The Hon. Sir Milo and Lady Butler


I and
L ihe Mlinister of Education and Culture
The llon. Livingstone Coakley & Mrs. Coakley

AT THE GOVERNMENT HIGH
SCHOOL AUDITORIUM
Sunday, August 12th, 1973, 9 p.m.
ADMISSION $3:00
PROCEEDS IN AID OF EDUCA TION


L^F -""""""""


lrcachler Mani.
An action drama, the film
was written by John Cerullo,
M. Stuart Madden and Abbey
Leitch.
The film co-stars William
Smith. Michael Pataski, Sam
Laws, Tom Johnigarn, Damnu
King and Marla Gibbs.
While the title suggests a
tender love story, MGM's
"Melinda" is a fair mixture of
sex and violence which stars
(alvin Lockhart. Also acting in
the picture are Rosalind Cash,
Vonetta McGee, Paul Stevens,
Rockne Tarkington, Ross
Ilagen and Jim Kelly.
Lockhart, who acts the part
of a young disc jockey finds
himself involved in a wai with
the syndicate after falling in
love with a beautiful girl he
happens to meet in a club.
After she is assisinated, lie
finds that attempts are also
being made on his life. He later
discovers the reason when he
comes into possession of a
cigarette case which was kept
in a bank security vault.


Saturday, August 11, 1973.
ANTITRUST SUITS FILED
AGAINST GOODYEAR
& FIRESTONE
WASHINGTON (AP)- The U.S.
Justice Department filed antitrust
suits Thursday against the United
States' two biggest tire
manufacturers Goodyear and
I:irestone, accusing them of
attempting to monopolize the 2
billion dollar American consumer
tire market.
The suits, filed in U.S. District
Court in Cleveland, accuse each
firm of independently acquiring a
virtual monopoly over the
marketing of replacement tires to
consumers. A Justice Department
spokesman said those sales include
about two-thirds of all tires
manufactured. The suit does not
cover the tires sold to automakers
aud included as original equipment
on new cars.
The suits charged that Goodyear
began in 1959 and Firestone in
1960 to lower prices substantially
in order to encroach upon the
market to smaller competitors.
Goodyear and Firestone
maintained artificially low prices
until 1966 for the purpose of
controlling the market, the suits
salid.


plus PRISCILLA ROLLINS

B rEDIE MCREIZI THE CIIATIONS
Continuous dancing except Thursdays
fro', iO p.m. until ...
aritotnese in ) ing, Tasty Snacks from 7 p.m
NO COL I I, NO MINIMUM
BRITANNIA BEACH HOTEL PARADISE


Exciting things are

happening at the Fabulous

Trade Winds Bar & Lounge

Paradise Island













i



--i


Now Appearing

The

TAVARES


SHOWTIMES 10:00P.M.- 11:30 P.M. 1:00 A.M.
Make the evening complete with a gourmet dinner
in the Imperial Dining Room.
Dinner from 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.





h (4
~ 0" 410 ,



Esl; UHC J5J.


ENTIRELY NEW DECOR


I-- --- ----- -- -- -- -- II I I I I


ISLAND


,,
i" 1


I






















cl slis a sget tihe jol( one



Come by Classified Counter at The Tribune or call 2-1986 Ext. 5 in Nassau,352 -6608 in Freeport from 9a.m. to 5p.m. Mon. to Fri Sat. 9a.m to p.m.

I rarT I I A .. II II--r- I I I I I --I----.----


1 ALTL C IARI


I I


C10786
ONE lot in Stapleton Gardens
80 x 120. call 3-6164.
C10682
FOR SALE
BY OWNER
House in Highland Park -
executive type home. 4
bedrooms, 211 baths, living,
dining, family, kitchen, double
car garage and utility room on
2 lots of land, wall to wall
carpet and drapes, completely
furnished, large patio and pool.
18 x 36. Beautifully
landscaped, bearing fruit trees
- central airconditioning. To
view telephone 2-1722-3.


C10692
WOULD YOU LIKE to live
near the sea with access to a
private lake? Beach rights and
all underground facilities. $75
down. From $80 month. No
interest. From $5800.
Call Pat Rutherford at 4-1141
or Morley & O'Brien at 2-4148
or 2-3027 or come to the
YAMACRAW BEACH Model
Home.

C10650
FOR SALE
BY OWNER
House in Highland Park. 3
bedrooms, 2 bath, living,
dining, kitchen, family room
and carport, utility rooms, on
2 lots of land beautifully
furnished, wall to wall carpet
and drapes throughout.
Completely walled and lovely
landscape. Airconditioned
throughout. Unusual
opportunity. To view
telephone 2-1722-3.

C10778
EXCELLENT INVESTMENT
PROPERTIES
1. A choice location on Shirley
Street comprising the frontage
of a complete block with road
frontage on three sides.
2. A large apartment or office
lot Collins Ave. good elevation.
3. A large apartment site West
Bay Street approximately
47,000 sq. ft. 95 ft. elevation.
4. Lots and cottages Adelaide
Beach.
5. 62 acres prime development
property Eastern Road.
6. A 3 acres estate with a 22
room palatial mansion with an
additional option of 18 acres
of good developed land.
For prices information and
appointment call C. W. Sands
Bill's Real Estate 23921.

C10802
FURNISHED apartment
Conchrest, Cable Beach. Sea
view beautifully appointed.
Two bedroom, 2 bathrooms,
offers in region of $85,000.
21741-2.

C10793
1. Attractive duplex in Blair
Extension. East apartment
contains two bedrooms and
bath, etc. Price reduced to
$49,000. Good investment
property.
2. Outstanding residence in
Montagu Heights. Two storeys,
three bedrooms, three baths,
living room, separate dining
room, two-car garage, etc.
Delightful swimming pool and
patio area. Fruit orchard. Many
special features. $150,000
furnished.
3. Excellent buy in
three-bedroom, two-bath
residence off Village Road.
Living room with dining ell,
den, kitchen, laundry, carport
etc. $49,000 furnished,
including new appliances.
H. G. CHRISTIE REAL
ESTATE
309 Bay Street, P. O. Box
N8164, Nassau Tel: 2-1041,
2-1042.

C10835
FULLY FURNISHED, two
bedroom townhouse available
on six months sub-lease or
longer. Facilities include
air-conditioning and swimming
pool. Quiet, private location.
Phone 5-6131.

C10684
HARBOUR ISLAND desirable
elevated lot adjoining
Residency ground 82' x 123' x
93' x 141'. Phone 31252
before 8 p.m.

C10838
4 BEDROOM 2V1/ bath 2 floor
floating home must sell. Terms
for appointment phone Petrat
24801-2-3-4.

C10844
EXCELLENT INVESTMENT
OPPORTUNITY
75 LOTS in BAHAMA BEACH
FREEPORT with paved roads
beach rights and docking
facilities offered as a package
at only $150,000.00 with 1/3
down and the balance over 3
years with option to buy
adjacent property for further
development. Be the first to
call Bill's Real Estate 23921
for full details.

C10843
CHOICE LOTS WITH over 130
ft. beach at Spanish Wells
priced $12,500.00 call 23921.


rR KREI I


--


3 BEDROOMS, one bath,
Jo-ans Heights, South Beach.
S-e Philip R. Vargas, West, S.
Scmuth-Street on Corner.

CI 0796
FOR SALE OR LONG TERM'
LEASE Fine elaborately
furnished house at Skyline
Heights. Four bedrooms and
ba-ths, Main rooms designed for
entertaining. Suitable for
di gIlomatic or executive
residence. V/2-acres, Beautiful
garden planted for privacy.
Pho one 7-7205 or 2-8162 for
ap pointment to see.


READ THE TRIBUNE


FOR SALE


I Wes '--_ I


I I


I


I


CL 0757
0'-4E& 2 Bedroom apartments,
Ce nterville, Ring 5-8679 ask
for- Mr. Pritchard.
Cl 0653
ON-JE EXTRA LARGE two
bec-roorns two bath, and one
extra large one bedroom
apartment. With Iprge living
ancd dining all basically
fur nished Victoria Court
Ap -artments on Elizabeth
Avenue between Shirley and
Bay Street. Facilities, Phone,
lau ndry, parking, T.V. antenna,
airconditioned. Phone 54631
between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.

C1 791
FLJRN I SHED THREE
BE DROOM two bath house in
Se abreeze Estates,
air conditioners, telephone,
gar-age, laundry room,
aut omatic washer and dryer.
$4C0.00 Phone 5-8512.

Cl "0660
HILLCREST TOWERS
Spacious 2 bedroom 2 bath
apartment, large balcony,
air conditioning, swimming
lclho, hrtor long term. $375
per- month. Contact 2-1841
da ,s,

Cl 1652
2 2- BEDROOM APART-
MENTS consisting of living
dir ing room, kitchen and
bathroom, basically furnished
Twynam Avenue. Phone
5-5 185.

Cl 0677
OFFICE OR STORE SPACE -
Ch arlotte near Bay. Immediate
occupancy, ample parking.
Inc=-uire 4-2017.

C 10676
LARGE ONE BEDROOM
apartment, nicely furnished.
$20O per month. Call
CH- ESTER THOMPSON REAL
ESTATE 2-4777-8.

Cl 0663
45C0 sq. ft. warehouse or
of-fice space, available
irrn med lately. Montrose
Av .enue. To view, telephone
2-L 722-3.

CL 0651
2 IEDR OOM APARTMENT-
Montrose Avenue. Basic
fu rniture. 1 bedroom
air conditioned, washer. To
view telephone 2-1722-3.

Cl 0790
FuLrnished two-bedroom
du plex apartment, enclosed
ga rden, air-conditioned
beaIroorns, automatic washer,
$2 -60,00. Phone 5-8512.

Cl 0818
NI CE LOCATION. Tenwich
Str-eet, Shirley Heights. 2
Be-droom unfurnished
apartment. Call Mr. Carey,
5.3471.

Cl 0817
LPRGE 1 bedroom hilltop
apartment, fully furnished,
pa rtially airconditioned,
$2 -25,00 per month, all utilities
in-cluded. Phone 5-8327.

Cl 0834
SP ACI OUS 2-bedroom
apartment newly decorated.
Co =rnpletely furnished. Eastern
dis-trict near harbour. $300.00
Phone 3-1219.

CL 0671
COMMERCIAL BUILDING,
Mc=>ntrose Avenue. 3200 sq. ft.,
sui table for store, offices, or
wa rehouse, $290.00 monthly.
Ca n12.81 65.

Cl 0845
CCIsPLETELY FURNISHED
one bedroom apartment,
airconditioned, fully carpeted,
T,./, antenna, automatic
washer & dryer, $200.00
Phene 5-8512

Cl (839
NP/SSAU EAST Attractive
ho me three bedrooms,
air<=onditioned, two baths,
cor-npletely furnished near
school. Phone 58141 Monday
to Friday 9a.m. to 5p.m.

Cl 0836
ST1ORE SPACE for rent next
to Mae's Beauty Salon, East
Str-eet, South. Phone 35350.


fOR SALE OR RENT

C 0771


CARS FOR SALE I MARINE SUPPLIES I HELP WANTED


C10837
CHEST TYPE Freezer with
lock, 500 Ib capacity used only
two months $295.00
SMALL PIANO ACCORDION
- Used only a few times
$30.00.
Phone 58141 Mon. to Fri. 9
a.m. 5 p.m.

C10826
19" Zenith Black & White
Portable T.V. almost new
$150.00
12" Zenith Black & White
Portable T.V. $80.00
Harmon Karden Tuner and
Amplifier and University
Stereo Speaker $125.
1 Ladies 5 speed Schwinn
Bicycle $85.00
1 Men's 3 Speed Schwinn
Bicycle $75.00
1 Boy's 24" Schwinn Bicycle
$30.00
OLDER Edition Encyclopedia
Britannica $15.00
MISC. CAMPERDOWN
HEIGHTS PHONE 42256.


CARS FOR SALE

C10841
CAR BARGAINS
AT
NEW PROVIDENCE
LEASING LTD.
IF YOU WANT A REAL CAR
BARGAIN, EASY DOWN
PAYMENT, IMMEDIATE
INSURANCE COVER,
SIMPLY CHECK THIS LIST.
OUR LOT IS ON GIBBS
CORNER OPPOSITE
LAUNDROMAT. WE WILL
GLADLY APPRAISE YOUR
TRADE-IN/ALSO CASH
BUYERS DISCOUNTED.
1970 VAUXHALL VICTOR
station wagon, good
mechanical shape Cash
$1,275.00 Down $350.00
1969 CHEVROLET MALIBU
2 door sports. New paint job,
white/black trim Cash
$2,250.00 Down $600.00
1970 CHEVROLET IMPALA
4 door A/C bargain price -
Cash $2,150.00 Down
$600.00
1972 DODGE AVENGER A/T
- red with black trim Cash
$2,450.00 Down $700.00
1970 VAUXHALL VIVA A/T
- Blue with black trim. Good
shape Cash $1,500.00 -
Down $500.00
1971 FORD CAPRI A/T
red/black trim Cash
$1,950.00 Down $550.00
1971 FORD CAPRI A/T -
Cash $1,875.00 Down
$600.00
1972 CHEVY VEGA A/T
green/green trim excellent
shape Cash $3,250.00 -
Down $800.00
1972 FORD PINTO A/T A/C
Blue/black trim excellent
condition Cash $3,250.00 -
Down $900.00
1971 FORD PINTO Standard
in good condition/New paint
job Cash $2,400.00 Down
$700.00
1972 MAVERICK GRABBER
a/conditioned. In absolute
mint condition Cash
$3850 $0.00 Down 1200.00.

SPECIAL BARGAINS FOR
CASH TAKE AWAY AS
IS WHERE IS. SOME CAN
BE USED FOR PARTS
OTHERS CAN BE FIXED UP. )

1971 DODGE MONACO
S/Wagon $950.00
1968 FORD FALCON $700.00
1970 VAUXHALL
VICTOR $550.00
1971 VAUXHALL
VICTOR $475.00
1970 VAUXHALL
VIVA $400.00
1970 FIAT 124
S/Wagon $375.00
1970 VAUXHALL
VIVA $500.00
1969 HILLMAN MINX$550.00
1969 TRIUMPH G.T.
6 Sports $460.00


Telephone 2-4869

-*>-- ^*k-----
C10686

TRAVELLING ?


For efficient friendly
advice on Worldwide
Destinations by Airline or
Steamships. Contact
MUNDYTOURS at 24512.


APPRO PANGERAGEN
APPROVED PASSENGER AGENTS


C10742
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LTD.
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA
2 Dr. Auto. Green $1695
1968 VAUXHALL VIVA
Automatic Red $500
1967 CHRYSLER
4 D,. Auto. White $950
1968 PONTIAC
STRATO CHIEF Yellow$1400
1970 HILLMAN HUNTERs,
4 Dr. Automatic, White $995
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA
4 Dr. Std. Green $1200
1968 JAVELIN A/C $1200
1970 PARISIENNE A/C $2400
1968 VAUXHALL VIVA
2 Dr. Std. Blue $695
1967 TRIUMPH 1300
Red. Std. $800
1969 VAUXHALL VICTOR
S/Wgn. Yellow Std. $475
1973 VAUXHALL VICTOR
S/W FE Au*o. Blue
856 miles $4400
1970 RAMBLER SST
4 Dr. Auto. Blue $2100
1969 MORRIS OXFORD
Std. White $995
1971 MERCURY
A/C 4 Dr. Maquis $5500
1967 GMC PICKUP $640
1964 CHRYSLERR $800
1968 HILLMAN
Green S/W Auto. $1100
1971 FORD CAPRI
Auto. Blue 1950
1969 FORD GALAXIES
4 Dr. A/C $1850
1966 MORRIS 1100
4 Dr. Blue $500
1971 VAUXHALL VICTOR
Std. Blue $1595
1970 HILLMAN MINX
4 Dr. Std. Green $850
1969 MORRIS 1100
4 Dr. Auto. White $895
Trade-ins Welcome
Located Oakes Field
Phone 34636-7-8
Opposite the Ice Plant


PETS FOR SALE
C10819
PUREBRED DALMATIAN
puppies for sale. Males $125,
Females $100. Phone Joe &
Berlin Food Land 2-3245, or
3-2033 after 6 p.m.

L BUSINESS
K OPPORTUNITIES---
C10833
WANTED. Male business
partner, over 25, with $3,000
up ready to invest in starting
small business in out island and
live there. Must be single,
personable, honest, intelligent.
Write immediately describing
skills, personal philosophy,
aspirations, age, education,
dollar assets, address, phone
number. T. FERRO, P. O. Box
N-3925.

MARINE SUPPLIES
C10784
18' with twin 33's, trailer just
overhauled, fully equipped.
$3200. O.N.O. 5-8880/4-1152.

C10831
YACHTS AND BOATS LTD.

CHRIS CRAFT

CONCORDE

IRWIN SAIL YACHTS

AVON INFLATABLES

31 foot Bertram flybridge
sport fisherman with twin G.M.
4-53 diesels just overhauled.
Boat has been gone over
completely and has new
cockpit floor. $25,000.00.

27 foot Chris-Craft flybridge
sport fisherman with twin 200
h.p. Chris-Craft engines. Well
equipped and excellent
condition throughout. A good
buy at $11,900.00
AT THE DIVE SHOP

Did you know our marine
department has cleaners for
batteries, fibreglass, vinyl
upholstery, even a mould
remover! Plus an assortment of
scrub brushes and mops.

Have you tried Rocket Fins?
The professional fin for the
avid diver who wants to get
there fast. Try before you buy.

NOTE: One space left in next
Scuba Classes. Teenage class
Aug. 19th to Sept 5th. Regular
Aug. 19th to Sept. 16th.

ALL AT NASSAU'S
COMPLETE DIVE SHOP AT
THE DIVE FLAG AWNING.
P. O. Box N1658


C10681
WOLSEY HALL
THE OXFORD CORRESPONDENCE COLLEGE
hjater the qualirication \,u N ,nl
(; E ()' andd A' lerel. a indon
I n1 er itr )egrec. Professironal I -
urnlnall n ilo or tlness SSludIn kol0,,
.illl ftundc'd I I'4 gies )ou
* A gulldainl C oltuiilon until N oiu pi, s
)our c\drllrrllrn ona noc\lftra l,
* .\n ollMi.nding record of ux.s- I no
example 7"',, of \Wols Hadll SLKudcnirt
mitllng for A honourn degrecn hjac
passed in the las 7 ?\cir
* 0.cr 75 %ear %ofexperience resulting in
ihe mort efficient modern method\ of
postal teaching h. airmal if required
* Personal tution to meel .our precise
iequirementr
* Io\ r fceparable b instalmenl
It Iou want to kno hon to
prepare for a suC""I'lul luturC
"rlte for a Free proupeitus to
Dept. '. 1 I.
WOLSEY HALL OXFORD OX2 PIR


I I


C10830
18 HOUSEBOATS 37' x 12'
FULLY FURNISHED AND
AIRCONDITIONED, Kitchen,
living room, bedroom, bath,
sundeck. Luxury living at low
cost Single Purchases will be
considered Call D. Lowe
21931 (Monday Friday).

C10801
ITEMS FOR SALE
50 Ft. Aluminum Spar with
main & Jib Halyard wenches,
sail track & roller reefing
boom. Stainless rigging.
Matching set of dacron sails &
two jib sheet wenches $1500.
call 24635 or write P. O. Box
N4151.

C10773
WORK BOATS
Tugs Dredges's Barges -
Landing Crafts Cargo Boats
Free7e Boats Steel Twin
Screw Diesel Call Mr. Nash
305-635-8602.
OCEAN MASTERS CORP.

C10688
PACEMAKER 44ft. Luxurious
Cruising Yacht. Phone 3-2371.


ART SUPPLIES

C10683
COMPLETE range of artists'
supplies. Oils, acrylics, canvas,
easels, etc. Bahamian Paint
Supply Ltd., Bay St. Phone
2-2386, 2-2898.


SCHOOLS
C10828
REGISTRATION for the Day
Nursery (Toddlers) and the
Day School (Kindergarten)
continues at the Office of the
Bahamas Gospel Mission
Chapel Montrose Avenue,
Shirley Heights, Tuesdays and
Wednesday from 10 a.m. to 1
p.m. & from 5:30 p.m. to 9
p.m. Ages for the Toddlers
Division 15 months to 3 yrs.,
Ages for the Kindergarten
Division 3 years to 5. Both
departments open September
3rd. Further information may
be obtained from the office or
by calling Mrs. G. Nottage c/o
Phone 24537.


I CARD OF THANK
C10846
The family of the late Charles
Henry Glinton wish to thank
their many friends for
condolences and contributions
in time of bereavement. Special
thanks to Bishop Donald
R Knowles and management
and staff of Butler's Funeral
Home for kindness shown in
time of need.


NOTICE
C10842
PLACE YOUR ORDERS now
for fresh delicious homemade
bread (White & Brown) and
coconut and raisin pies large &
small. Call 31340.

HELP WANTED
C10787
BARCLAYS BANK
International Limited P. O.
Box F2404 Freeport requires
confidential executive
secretary able to type at 50
w.p.m. and take shorthand at
80-100 w.p.m. Applicants must
have at least 3 years
commercial exper ience
Bahamian only please
contact Mr. H. Spiers. Phone
27466 Nassau or telephone D.
R. Martin 352-5391, Freeport.

C10799
BUSINESS DEVELOPER
International Interior and
Industrial Design Company
with offices in Nassau requires
a self-motivated, poised and
personable individual to
develop significant new
business for the firm within the
Bahamas, the Caribbean and
southern Florida. An ability to
'meet and negotiate with
investors and top management
essential. Experience in
Marketing and Promotion
preferred. Graduate degree in
Art, Design or a related
creative field with full
understanding of Interior and
Industrial Design necessary.
Bahamians only.
Send letter with background
information to: R. Bolstad, P.
O. Box N7776, Nassau.


used cars. Must be honest, hard
working and reliable. Apply:
Mr. G. Gardiner, Sales
Supervisor.

C10685

MOVING?
For Expert Packing &
Forwarding by Sea or Air,
Contact E. H. Mundy &
Co. (Nassau) Ltd., P. 0.
Box N-1893. Phone:
2:4511.



APPROVED CARGO AGENTS


a. I ..--. I . I


HELP WANTED


C10847
CENTRAL GARAGE requires
car salesman. Requirements:
basic education, ability to deal
with public and driver's
licence.
Call 34711, ask for Mr. Kendall
Major.

C10825
WANTED a Clerk for a busy
loans office. The applicant
should have a basic knowledge
of Banking and preferably
some previous experience in
the processing of loans.
Acc uracy essential.
Applications in writing should
be made to the Assistant
Personnel Manager, BOLAM P.
O. Box N-1262.


TRADE SERVICES
C10763


C10723
USED CAR mechanic come ini
at Central Garage and ask for
Kendal Major.

C10813
TWO FARMERS, only
3ahamians need apply. Phone
34858.
C10815
MALE MESSENGER over 17
years of age. Must own scooter
and have in his possession a
valid driver s licence. Apply in'
person Nassau Dairy Products
Ltd. Thompson Boulevard
2:30 4:30 p.m.
C10811
"SITUATIONS VACANT"
WANTED -- IMMEDIATELY.
Young woman with previous
experience as a cashier. Some
typing and bookkeeping
experience also necessary.
Reply in own handwriting to:
Adv. C10811, c/o The
Tribune, P. O. Box N-3207,
Nassau, Bahamas giving resume
of personal details and previous
experience and quoting
references which are essential.
Salary in the range $80.00 to
$110.00 per week depending
on age and previous
experience.

C10820
ADVERTISING accountant
executive, contact 3-4999.

C10821
HEAD CHEF required with,
seven years minimum practical
experience in French and
Continental Cuisine. Must be
able to supervise and
coordinate work for personnel
in kitchen. Must have ability to
plan menus and institute on
the job training for Bahamians
interested in culinary arts.
Send reply with recent
photograph, references and
health certificate to Box N641
Nassau.

C10822
GOURMET CHEF (Saucier).
Chef wanted with five years
minimum experience to
prepare all types of food for
gourmet restaurant. Must have
experience in French and
Continental cooking. Please
send reply with recent
photograph, references and
health certificate to Box N641
Nassau.

C10824
HEAD CAPTAIN (Wine and
Waiters) Two languages
required plus complete
knowledge of wines. Must be
capable of standing in for
Maitre c0 Send reply with
recent photograph, references
and health certificate to Box
N641 Nassau.

C10823
MAITRE D Hotel for first class,
restaurant. Ability to speal'
French, German and Italian.
Knowledge of carving serving
and cooking at table a must.
Must be able to plan menus.
10 15 years experience
required. Send reply with
recent photograph, references
and health certificate to Box
N641 -- Nassau.

C10829
TWO CHILD-CARE assistants
(Female) for day Nursery
(Toddlers). Persons applying
should have an ordinary
standard of education, love
working with children and
should have two character
reference letters one of which
should be from a Minister of
religion.
For full particulars call at the
office of the Bahamas Gospel
Mission Chapel .... Pastor E. J.
Nottage or for appointment
call Mrs. Nottage c/o Phone
24534. Office hours Tuesdays
and Wednesdays 10 a.m. to 1
p.m. and 5.30 p.m. to 9 p.m.

C10840
JUNIOR SECRETARY
required to assist owner's
Secretary at Mademoiselle Ltd.
Knowledge of filing, shorthand
and typing essential. Interested
persons apply in writing to
Mademoiselle at P. O. Box
N4882 listing particulars of
scholastic and professional
background and enclosing
copies of references if any, as
well as telephone contact if
possible.

C10827
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 Ltd. at Oakes Field
requires Cleaner for new and


CECIL'S FRIENDLY
GIFT SHOP
Meadow St. & Blue Hill Rd.
Gifts for Parties & Weddings
FIGURINES
GLASS SETS
CHINA SETS
SILVER SETS
RUGS,
PUNCH BOWL SETS
PLACE-MAT SETS
5-PIECE SCARF SETS, etc.
Open 3 p.m. 8.30 p.m.

WANTED

C10808
TOP $ PAID FOR used
furniture and appliances.
Leslie's Discount House
Dowdeswell St. (formerly
Besco Building). Telephone
28012.


TRADE SERVICES
C10661

Pfder's Ctetem

Brokerge Ltd.
Mackey Street
& Roosevelt Avenue
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
P. O. Box N3714
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
CONTACT LYMAN PINDER
OR JACK CASH
PHONE: 2-3795, 2-3796
2-3797, 2-3798
Airport 77434


C10637
T.V. ANTENNAS Boosters for
homes, apartments and hotels.
Sales and services. Call Douglas
Lowe 5-9404 WORLD OF
MUSIC, Mackey Street next to
Frank's Place.

C10638
PATIO AWNINGS
AND CARPORTS
HURRICANE AWNINGS,
SHUTTERS, PANELS
John S. George,
& Co. Ltd.,
For free estimates and prompt
service call 28421.

C10798
THE ELECTRONIC LAB
TAYLOP STREET
Specialist in repairing sewing
machine, Radio, watches,
jewellery and all electrical
appliances.

READ
THE TRIBUNE

NASSAU AND BAHAMA
ISLANDS LEADING
NEWSPAPER


GRAND BAHAMA




CLASSIFIED


II FIEEPOIT TE. 352-UM


HELP WANTED
C6155
(1) Golf Course Superinten
-dent: Is responsible for
maintenance to a fleet of
specialised electrical recreation
vehicles. Also is in charge of all
vehicular maintenance and golf
course equipment. Supervision
of staff of twenty (20) persons.
Experienced applicant
preferred.
(1) MECHANIC: Should be
able to diagnose and repair
mechanical and electrical faults
on specialised electrical
recreation vehicles, also must
be able to arc and gas weld and
paint when necessary.
Experienced applicant
preferred.
(1) HOUSEMAN: To transport
clean and soiled linen to and
from main linen room.
Vacuum guest rooms, sweeping
of floors, hallways and take
instructions from Supervisor.
(1) LAUNDRY WORKER: To
sort, feed and fold through flat
work ironer, plus folding of
towels. Must be willing to
work.
(1) INSPECTRESS: To
supervise Maids and Housemen
and to instruct them in their
daily performance. Also make
sure that guest rooms, hallways
and walkways are properly
kept.
(1) TAILOR/PRESSER: Must
be able to steam press all silk
and woollen garments,
including jackets, pants,
dresses, shirts, etc...
Experienced applicant
preferred.
Apply Monday through Friday
between 9:00 a.m. and 12:00
noon only to: King's Inn &
Golf Club, P. 0. Box F-207,
Freeport, Personnel
Department.

C6161
Director of Sales
Administration wanted. Must
be able to apply local State and
Federal requirements to
contraccs of U.S. citizens.
Supervision of banking
transactions with respect to
contracts. Supervision of
Contract Processing staff and
preparation of commissions.
Tel: 373-3020 or write
Intercontinental Realty Ltd.,
P. 0. Box F-260, Freeport,
G.B.I.


I HELP ANTED
C6149
NURSERYMAN
HORTICULTURAL: To
supervise and maintain
operation of Landscape
Nursery. Prepare schedules for
production and maintenance
programs. Supervise Landscape
Construction on job site. At
least five years previous
experience in supervisory
capacity.
EX PERIENCED
GARDENERS: Previous
experience necessary. All
duties related to Nursery work
and outside maintenance.
OFFICE MANAGER: To
handle all business
administration of Landscape
Nursery. Billings and
Accounting procedures
through to monthly financial
statements. Horticultural
background necessary to be
able to converse intelligently
with clients and prospective
customers.
Apply: Lucaya Nursery &
Landscaping Limited, Pioneer's
Way, Freeport, G.B., P. O. Box
F-252.

C6151
PARTS MANAGER for
growing Automotive Supply
Company. Requirements:
Bahamian male, at least 10
years experience in automotive
parts add accessory work. Must
be able to do and supervise
sales, cardex stock control
system, stock ordering with
internationall trade, customs
clearing and receiving,
inventory controls and costing.
Must be bondable. Mail resume
with all references. Interviews
by appointment only. No
phone calls please.
The President, Freeport Jet
Wash and Auto Mart, Ltd., P.
0. Box F-238, Freeport, G.B.I.

C6160
12 Real Estate Salesmen


wanted. Must have at least 3-5
years experience in Realty
Business. Must be top closer
and have substantial knowledge
of all sales techniques
particularly the hospitality
suite type of close.
Apply to: Intercontinental
Realty Ltd., P. 0. Box F-260,
Freeport, Grand Bahama, Tel:
373-3020.


I


I


i



.., :\


1969 MINI AUSTIN
good runabout


$375.00


C10814
AT MOTOR CENTRE
WE HAVE
THE USED CAR
FOR YOU
1971 V/WAGON
1300 radio at
ONLY $1.900.00
1972 DODGE CHARGER A/C
P/S P/B A/T radio tape at
ONLY $4,000.00
1970 CHEVY MALIBU A/C
P/S P/B radio A/T at ONLY,
$2,700.00
1972 VAUXHALL VICTOR
radio S/T W/W tyres at ONLY
$2,000.00.
1970 HILLMAN SUPER
MINX new paint work at
ONLY $1,200.00
1969 BUICK SKYLARK radio
P/S P/B A/T vinyl top at
ONLY $2,500.00
1971 TOYOTA CORONA
radio A/C A/T at ONLY
$1,700.00
MECHANIC SPECIAL
1965 CHEVY MALIBU S/Wat
ONLY $100.00.
MOTOR CENTRE LIMITED
P. O. Box N-3741,
Thompson Blvd.,
Opp. Davis St.,
Nassau.
Telephone 56739


-L


Saturday, August 11, 1973.


I


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A


TTMf ho -ritbt.tn
















GRAND BAHAMA




CLASSIFIED


II FIEEPSIT TEL. 352-61


HELP WANTED HELP WANTED


C6154
INSURANCE BRANCH
SUPERINTENDENT required
to assist and to deputise for the
Manager Bahamas Branch. This
position entails the marketing
servicing and clai:ns control of
all classes of Fire Accident Life
Marine and Aviation Insurances
and the supervision and
training of Branch Staff and all
..p'4ects of Risk Evaluation,
Hating and Branch
Administration.
The successful applicant will
have at least ten years
experience in General
Iiurance and will have
obtained by examination, the
Associateship Diploma of the
Chartered Insurance Institute
or its equivalent.
Salary will be commensurate
with experience, qualifications
and previous positions held,
but in anyi event will not be
less than B$12,000.00 per
arnnum.
Applications marked 'Private
and Corn idential' should he in
own harndwi citing anrd addressed
to:-
The Manager, Bahamas Branch,
Sun Alliance & London
Insurance Group, P. O. Box
F-26, t-reeport, BAHAMAS.


C6152
GENERAL MANAGER: P.
take full charge of D[air)
operation and ice cr e a
production. At lea-,t five year;
current producing millk p'at
experience at ManIagerIal level
PLANT SUPERINTENDENT:
Experienced iii Daair, P!ant
operation. At least three year-
recent milk plant voikinn
experience in St Dor v!', r
capacity. Required toi ver re
plant co-ordination as .eil .1
supervise office manager mi
REFRIGERATION &
ELECTRICAL ENGINE ER:
Must be experienced ,, ail
phases of maintenance and
repair of specialized d,riv
equipment. Certificates of
proficiency arid pIo f if
experience required
Apply: GRAND BA-HAn':
DAIRY PRODU( TS LTD.
Queen's Highway. P O. ',
F-17 Freeport, G B


C6158
Taxi Drive ., i t r '
experience.
3 Experienced 1W.i .
Call: Audley's I rt, '"
Limited, Freeport 5 ? '-S 1


Ghp ribiuni


HELP WANTED I HELP WANTED


S .t .I i w i




,a ts q inw


'! i er t i n n
: i; H i bor iii


S,' .; ' .... *l, ( .')' thi l ,
SI : ,. P. tr
Fo F ^-'J ',. 3 E.:i~' !* ; F O ... ( rGand



"Isi, t :be
1 3.

S',' d tie


( i yi ialirs-
S,, t I i n and



t F f i'i '.o

,+ F. 2 5 18 3.


*


C6150
(2) SPRINKLER
PIPEFITTERS: Two Male
Sprinkler Pipefitters to work
on Construction. Must be able
to install sprinkler system and
be able to do necessary
pipefitting. Must be between
the ages of 30 and 45 years and
be able to read blueprints. High
School Education is required
with at least 7 years
experience. Salary $5 per hour.
Interested Persons Apply:
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL,
WEST END, GRAND
BAHAMA, Personnel Office,
between the hours of 9 a.m.,
and 3 p.m., Monday through
Friday. Elon Martin, Jr.,
Personnel Director.




NEW POWERS TO IRS TO

ENFORCE PHASE
4 CONTROLS

\\'ASIIIN(TON (A)--- The Cost
it iviig (Council has predicted
thlir will be widespread requests
thr priie increases when the current
trccic ends next Monday. councill
illicials said today substantial new
:tithlirit will he given to the
lntiurnil Revenue Service to help
itorce controls under phase four.
1hlic Nixon administration also
uiiriil'ed today a proposal for the
iniuil:itory allocation of petroleum
prlduts, hut it said it has no
i1111n rliate plans to put it into
, iftI ( .


Saturday, August 11, 1973.




The Tribune Comics Page


(^7


C---- ---- __ __ I II I


----~----


- -~--


+


;Vv- .i
:i-p ,,i +
,,++, ++













lhbe Urtbutt


Saturday, August 11, 1973.


"Why a new dress for the office party? You've been
getting compliments on your green one for YEABS."


"Listen, Buster, it's not NICE to make cracks about
Mother Nature's hairdos."


CROSSWORD

PUZZLE
ACROSS 26. Leaf cutter
1. Regions 28. Footless
6 Parceled off animals
11. Work too hard 32. Coach
12. Love 35. Amaze
13. Look-alike 37. Copycat
14. Water wheel 38. Direct
15. Prohibit opposite
16. Comic strip 41. Compass poin
hero 42. Gaze
18. Virginia willow 43. Sarcastic
20. Yellow ocher 45. Marner
21. Burro 46. Movie house


AP Newsf


SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE
DOWN 3. Work unit
4. Fruit drinks
1. Fly a bomber 5. Fern spore
2. Milk curdler 6. Umbrella
t 7 9 to fabric
7. Perfume
2 8. Bellini opera
S9. Silkworms
14 10. Senior
members
11. Path
17. Arrowroot
19. Constellation
2 ,23. Metrical foot
25. Resort
2l8 29 o 031 27. Pair
29. Kitchen
37 gadget
30. Blue jeans
4o LA41 31. Betel palm
32. Opera singer
33. Up to
34. Hackneyed
36. Decree
- - 39. Persia
40. Toledo's lake
features 8-14 44. Fuegan Indian


No. 7.198 by TIM McKAY
Across
1. Flirt. faun (ana,.). (5-4)
10. It lies on the Persian (sGul.
(4)
11. African river. (4)
12. Musical combinations. (5)
13. Complaint. (5)
14. Encounter. (4)
15. They are apt to suffer from
disease. (3-5)


Winning

Bridge
By VICTOR MOLLO
QUIZ
Dealer South: Love All
North
95
S985
< AQJ 84
4A Q109
East
*41043 2
V QJ9
OK2
South North
1NT (12/141 3NT
You st East. West leads the
07 and declarer captures your
OJ with the ~?K. At trick two he
leads the 010 and you come in
w0th the OK.
Which card should you lead ?
ANALYSIS: The temptation,
if any, to return partner's su.t
must be resisted. On the Rule
of Eleven, his V7 can't be his
fourth highest, for 11-7=4 and
you have seen alady five hearts
higher than the (,7.
So, West had made a fancv
lead and there's no future m
hearts. A passive defence, how-
ever, would be faal, for declared
can obviously reel off eight more
tricks when he comes in.
Spades, clearly, offer the only
chance, ut which spade should
you lead?
West
A QJ6
V 107 3 2
065
4842
South
4K87
VAK64
4K3
It must be the 410. If you lead
a low spade, declare will simply
duck. Note 'that if declare has
two spade honours, there's no
hope nywy- unless West has
flve spa,'ejnd in that case he
would eavd surely led one.


Rupert and Miss Samantha-12


Margot leaves her doll on the parlour table
while she goes wth Mrs. Bear to another room.
Rupert stays behind end almost as soon as
he Is alone he hears a faint rustling. Glancing
round, he Is taken aback to see the doll
sitting up. And even more amazing, the toy
begins to speak. "Your friend shouldn't have
bought meI" it squeaks. "I'm not for saiq.


I *
I'm one of Mss Samantha's helper." "You
are ? asps Ruprt. "Why, she' the vry
person I d like to meet." "Then you'd better
oatch the bus to OoHsoote," says the toy.
" It stops at the Common crossroads every
morning at sunrise. And you can tell her
what has happened to me."


Down
1. Top Joint. (6. 3)
2. Unheainmed In. (!)
3. Clumsy. (5)
4. River of Rome (5)
5. Victimlsed. (5)
6. Path. (4)
7. Mountain ranme. (5)
8. Most unpleasant (8)
9. M alden.
(4)
17. Troubles. 5
(4)
IS. Tibetan
pr I est.
1.9. B 0 v' I
nam e.
(4)
21. Poem
(3)
22. Plane I
(3) Yesterday's


Chess
By LEONARD BARDEN


a i









(9737)
When ihis position ooaurred
In a Rulaain Caimplonship
game, Black (to move), who has
a piece for two pawns, surprised
everybody by of it back
again t 1I.. Kt,--R6 cK Was
Black's play correct ? The
puzzle has some hidden snags,
and both chessmaster -mt=rrn
who was White, and lnt a-
tiond maSter Kan (Black) made
a hash of it-so no per t nes,
but ful credit as e t or bette
If you assess one position
correotlv.
Chess Solution
Black's sacrifice was playable
though in the diagram 1 . .
RxP; 2 PxKt, QxKl (3
PxQ, RxQ ch) was his clearest
way to win.
After I . Kt-E ch; 2
Q xKt, Black played his idea of
2. .. QxKt? (2. .. RXPI still
probably wins) and White could
now have won by the cold-
blooded 3 PxQ, R--8 ch; 4
Q B1, RxQ ch; 5 KxR with a
winning endgame.
Instead White in turn blun-
dered with 3 Q-R7 ch? K-Bl;
4 R-K3, Rx P! when he had to
resign. Chess dizziness by both.


*


UOW many
n words of
U four letters
or more can
Syou make
from the
Letters slhown
h here! In
wF E W word. each
SW letter ma y
be used once
only. EEch
word must contain the large
letter, and there must be at
least one eiglt-letter word In the
list. No plurals: no foreign words:
no proper names. TODAY'S
TARGET : 17 words, good;
24 words, very good : 27 words.
excellent. Solution tomorrow.
YESTERDAY SOLUTION.-
Able ablen aeon aloe alone
amble hale bane beam hean
bemoan benzol blame blaze bole
bone bone ebon EMBLAZON
lame lane laze lean lemon lobe
lone male mane maze meal
mean melon mole name naze
noble omen zeal zone.


I EX O M. Comic PaL -C



REX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS_


I-CARROLL RIGHTER'S

iHOIOSCO PE

i from the Carroll Righter Institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: A day to make sure
you don't yield to a temptation to offend
others, otherwise unpleasantness could follow. Try to
effectively organize your activities so there is more harmony in
the days ahead. Spare the feelings of others.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) It is better to postpone a visit
with a bigwig who is in poor humor now since the data you
want is not available. Do nothing that could spoil your credit.
Don't break any regulations.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Not a good day to go after
the data you need, but tomorrow you could get far better
results. Listen carefully to what a newcomer has to say, but
hold in abeyance. Visit interesting people.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Attend to important
obligations instead of casting them aside or you could get into
trouble. Keep quiet, calm when a close tie rants and raves.
Avoid a troublemaker in the evening.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) You can come to
a fine understanding with a partner today, but don't spoil it by
being overconfident. You feel the public is not treating you
right, but you may be too sensitive.
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Forget a new outlet that is not
for you and get busy at the duties that are really important.
Don't be on the defensive with higher-ups. Take time to
improve physical health. Be logical.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) You want to spend a lot of
money for some new kind of pleasure, but this would be
foolish and not worth it, so stick to the economical. Put
humor into the life of mate. Be thoughtful.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) You should take steps and
make improvements at home instead of waiting for others to
do so. Get rid of those tensions there that are building up.
Evening is fine for entertaining friends.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Use extreme care in motion,
otherwise you could meet with some unfortunate accident.
Try not to argue with others. Be more courteous. Avoid one
who is a terrible gossip. Relax tonight.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Although monetary
matters are hardly satisfactory, this is not the right day to do
something about them, as you could get into a worst muddle.
Plan how to economize more. Be alert.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) You have to be very
tactful in the handling of business and personal matters today.
Take time to improve your appearance. Be wary of one who
has an eye on your assets. Take it easy tonight.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Plan how to become more
successful and prosperous in the future. Being of assistance to
a good friend who is in need is wise and right. Don't be
tempted to go off on some tangent.
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Be certain you keep personal
promises you have made to others. A good day for shopping
and getting repairs make in your home. Attend the social
tonight and make interesting contacts.
16. Foray. 4)
1 2 34 5 7 1. Laze about. (4)
S20. sum. (5)
0 22. Preserves. (4)
23. Best possible. (5)
24. (ive out. (4)
| Small platforms for statuary
1I0 etc. (9)


APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Kotsky


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard

.'~HE'LL PICK U6 UP W 5 {I DOTOW MYEJ-


Par time 24 min.


SUDGE PARKER By PAUL NICHOLS


*nlutron
&3 .c 4


00g50 opm| OEM


*GOWN R~AC N

MAl AT E
Rle -ler-lev
HBO umuAREM


$ hg l ^51CD
ALI BRR rIT
Ig ogEuY sld lEli


t















'12 ii iivut


Isru -s-1


Huyler is top batter




& Taylor top pitcher

THE BAHAMAS BASEBALL ASSOCIATION yesterday
released the complete statistics of its 1972-73 season which came
to an end ten days ago.
"Due to the fact that this season has been much longer than
previous BBA seasons one should not view the present statistics as
being lower than that of the 1971-72 season," a BBA spokesman
said.
The 1972-73 season saw the installation of lights at the Queen
Elizabeth Sports Centre. With the lights the regular season was
extended with each team playing some 42 games for the entire
season.
As a result of this the 1971-72 batting averages, for instance.
were tabulated on 40 times at bat whereas this season's batting
averages were based on 85 or more appearances at the plate.
In accordance with the law of diminishing returns it only
follows naturally that the overall statistics should be slightly
lower than those of last season.
INDIVIDUAL BATTING
AV ERAGE
(Based on 85 or
more at bats)


TEAM AB
Beck's Bees 112
Beck's Bees 116
B. Blenders 99
Beck's Bees 112
Schlitz 85
Big Q 109
Del Jane 97
Jet Set 94
Beck's Bees 115
B. Blenders 111
Big Q 92
TEAM BATTING


AB
1083
979
972
708
971
947
973
651


H SB
364
283
271


AVG.
138
138
138
90
147
157
80
92


INDIVIDUAL PITCH ING
(65 innings or more)


T IEAM
Beck's
Schlitz
Del Jat
Del Jar
BigQ

SO
197
113
189
185
166
157
166


Bees

ne
i e

TEAM P


14 3 11
15 3 10
8 8 9
7 1
8 3 (
'ITCIIN(
BB II
95 232
92 221
76 259
114 211
125 174
147 254
184 260
165 282


FINAL STANDINGS


1-2/3
)9-1/3
)2-1/3
69
65

ER
84
88
92
100
100
135
162
197


AVG.
.446
.422
.394
.393
.376
.367
.361
.340
.330
.315
.315



.336

.279
.2(.?
.251

.249
.184



I RA
1.43
1.60
1.07
1.67


FIRA
1.75
1.89
1.93
2.02
2.66
2.95
3.41
5.84


PLAYER
A. Huyler
F. Taylor
W. Thompson
S. Haven
L. Lockhart
V. Albury
'. Ford
L. Gardiner
S. llumes
P. Johnson
F. Moxey


TEAM
Beck's Be es
Big Q
Jet Set
Paradise Is.
Del Jane
Schliti
Bahamas B.
Heastie



PLAYER
Don Taylor
Henry Williams
Roscoe Hall
F. Sweetine
G. Johnson


TEAM
Del Jane
Big Q
Schlitz
Beck's Bees
Paradise Is.
Jet Set
Blenders
Ileastie


Tt
Be
Big
Sc
De
Je
Bl
Pa
Ile


'AM W L (
ck's 32 10
SQ 31 11
hlitz 25 17
Il Jane 25 17
tSet 24 18
lenders 15 27 1
radise Is. 14 28 1
astie 1 41 3
INDIVIDUAL L STATISTICS
HOME RUNS: Simeon Humes Beck's 3
RBI: Fred Taylor Beck's 36
RUNS SCORFD: Roosevelt Turner Beck's 57
STOLEN BASES: Roosevelt Turner Beck's 37
BASES ON BALL: Roosevelt Turner Beck's 33
TRIPLES: Roosevelt Turner Beck's 6
DOUBLES: Anthony Huyler Beck's 9. Simeon Hlunes


Becks 9
H.B.P.: Fred Taylor Beck's 1;
SACRIFICE: gilbert t Moncur






AMERICAN LEAGUE
East Division
W L Pet. G;l
I)etr,it 63 52 .54S --
hliltimorc 61 51 .545
Nes York 64 54 .542
li,sto(n 60 54 .526 2'1,
Silwvauke c 55 58 .487 7
t e'claind 45 71 .388 18',
West Division
Karniss (it 67 50 .573 --
lOakland 64 51 .557 2
Miinnesota 56 57 .496 9
C(hi(ago 57 59 .491 91,.,
Calitornia 53 59 .473 1 1
lexa 42 71 .372 23
Friday's Results
Nesw York 10, ()Okland 9
(alitfirnia 5, olston 3
I)etrsit 7, (Ihicagot 3
Karnsas Cit 2. Ilaltiniore I
Milwaukee 5, Minnesota I
Cleveland 8, Texas 1
Thursday's Results
\Mi.waukec 6, (alifornia 5
Chicago, 5, Detroit 4
Kansas City 3, Bostion 2
lialtiiln rc 2, Minnesota
Today's Games
Chicago (Wo od 20-16) at Detroit
(1-dilh I I -I ), 5 p.m.
Miiniesota (Decker 7-5) at
Milwaukee (Hell 9-8), 2:30 p.m.
Baltimore (McNally 10-12) at
Kansas City (Splittorf 14-6), 8:30
p.m.
(lev eland (Tirmmerman 4-3) at
Texas(Bibbv 6-5), 9 .m.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
East Division
W L PCt. (;B
St. Louis 61 55 .526 -
Montreal 56 58 .491 4
Pittsburgh 55 57 .491 4
Ch icago 56 59 .487 4'/
Philadelphia 53 62 .461 7;
New York 52 61 .460 7'.
West Division
Los Angeles 72 44 .621 ---
Ciinc innati 70 47 .598 2'/;
San Irancisco 62 52 .544 9
Houston 60 58 .508 13
Atlanta 55 64 .462 18'1/
San Die 40 75 .348 31V2
striday's Results
Htouston 6, Chicago 4
Atlanta 5, Pittsburgh 4
Cincinnati 8, St. Louis 4
San Diego 4, Montreal 3
New York 7, San Francisco I
Philadelphia 5, Los Angeles 3
Thursday's Results
Montreal 5, San Francisco3
Atlanta8,St Louis 6
San Diego 10, Philadelphia 9, 11
innings.
Los Angeles 1, New York 0
Today's Games
Atlanta (Harrison 6-4) at Pittsburgh
(Moran 1-0), 8:05 p.m.
Cincinnati (Bllinghain 15-8) at St.
Louis (Cleveland 12-6), 9 p.m.
Philadelphia (Brett 11-4), at Los
Angeles (Downing 9-6), 11 p.m.


Beck's 5 Adlaid Moss Big 0O


low


LrsZ~ f


LOSERS, BUT STILL CHAMPIONS
PARADISE ISLAN,) IrNTS The Giants on Thursday night dropped three
consecutive set' to tir,, ..a.,Irobe Stars during the Bahamas Volleyball Federation's
championship plavotff r. t (standing)l. Hubert Williams, Cecil Thompson, David
Taylor, Perry Sttubbs. '. ..inette, Obed Gardiner, Eddie Smith, Vincent Fountain.
(Kneelinq): Osw-ald 'r. ', ):h! Ra!ph Rurrovws and Oracio Smith. Photo: Richard
Rodgers.


England struggle grimly


to 265 for 7, Boycott injured

IDG(RBAS'I()N, I N(. \ i nd l tri 'gld grimly to
265 for 7 Satuirtl:i\ in I i'ii \ tI rickety in the
Second Test match ayti-, i i s.


O nly it i 1 i \i .
I; t he wh I l. :
/5cvi liir S hit it 'ti\ Ii 'r 2
I yl cl ,, I i i. t I ng I c I
I he da bltI' ii '
A rlhit I aI 1'!' i, ;I !',
h e i s e c \\ Ii ( *: '

players I ri dth M i.a
sulstitutc h.d ., id :* i, ;
opui'eii v. e i *: .
p .'rh.ts1tU'2 I,, 2,1 d
and go bia:.
Then (Cni i t 1 (A: L 1
n ti s in .1 l 'it -' .

wicketkeep'l i I .'' d,.
F ridIiy ad: hd ''l(( \ t ,: l I ,
and rel irehd in |. II .
Bo \c't it .iii i .
end It ti, 1t. ,
bin iei sr \' t iso 'l rhI t '. i ,2 I ; 1 .1

bowlcr \V,.ii I ;' I I
the on, l\ I ,.1!i I
he had tlo la I :.' 2,.. i .,
N ext k eiti I le i I.! iii,
within a t n.i ii .
onl th e !'i I i '
hobbled ,i.11.n:1, 2 ,: ;
batted tii.
A ll Ith %h l ih c i,. i ,!i
excited \V t,.1 I : :
llp ai r( '11n -


barra.cklin.
-ltiand it +,
West lindi ,
O n I ith .2 I .'i "
a s o lid 1 2im i .
by a V pdIII.': ';
hit a i : ,
sLIppoi l '. I
lungljild .
at the -
I rrl i r 'i
150 t l I; ., :
sluiiil d hi !;


MAcrickIcOR LEAt LEA



MAJOR LEAGUE LEADERS


By The Associated Press
AMERICAN LEAGUE
BATTING (250 at bats)
Carew, Min, .351: W. Horton,
Det, .329; Murcer. NY, .322:
D. May, Mil, .321. ). Allen,
(hi, .316.
RUNS R. Jackson. Oak.
82; Otis. Kc,; 75; ). May. Mil.
73: Scott. Mil. 68: White. NY.
68.
RUNS BATTED IN
Mayberry, Kc. 90: R Jackson.
Oak, 90: Murcer. NY, 78. Otis.
Kc. 7 1: Cepeda, BSN. 70.
HITS D. May, Mil, 146;
Murcer, NY. 145; Carew, Min,
144; Otis. Kc, 136; A.
Johnson, Tex. 132.
DOUBLES Scott, Mil. 23;
Melton, Chi. 23; Braun, Min.
23: A. Rodrigue/, Det. 22;
Garcia, Mil. 22; A. Johnson,
Tex, 22.
TRIPLIS ('arew, Min, 9;
('oggins, Bal, 7; Briggs, Mil. 7;
Colluccio, Mil. 7; Grich, Bal, 6:
Bumbry, Bal, 6; Orta. Chi, 6.
Harris, Tex, 6.
HOME RUNS R. Jackson,
Oak, 26; Mayberry, Kc, 23:
Hendrick, Cle, 2 1 Otis, Kc, 21;
Fisk, Bsn. 20; Spikes, (le. 20:
F. Robinson, Cal. 20.
STOLEN BASES North,
Oak, 37; Harper, Bsn, 27;
('arew, Min, 27; D. Nelson,
Oak, 26:Patek,Kc, 25.
PITCHING (10 decisions)
Hunter. Oak, 15-3, .833, 3.32;
McDaniel, NY, 10-3, .769,
2.41; Palmer, Bal, 15-6, .714,
2.49; Splittorff, Kc, 14-6, .700,
3.34; Colborn, Mil, 15-7, .682,
2.87; Coleman, Det, 18-9,
.667, 3.62; Lee, Bsn, 12-7.
.t732, 2.80; Holtzman Oak,
17-10, .630, 2.37.
STRIKEOUTS N. Ryan,
Cal, 263; Blyleven, Min, 179;
Singer, Cal. 174: G. Perry. Cle.


168 1 I
\\I1l. \

Rose. ( II,
I I
('rills ,' ) 5 ,
.14.
Ro I
Roc',, ( i: ', 1
\hlsru t t I
78.
RUS %
Ben1 i. 5 i
8 2. \I ,n .
M on, 7 1 ,
11115


St. 131
I)O I I I i
28 Sl tin .'
Cinl. 2,; .
Silni ll ll '
25.
TRII I I
1 3:; 1, 'M .
SangullcnIi i' !
7: Madd,
II MI : '\s
Pgh, 3.1. I .
Sf, 3 1 I) w l ,
Aaron, .\!t. 'S
SI FOt I '; H 'S
C('in, 4 It
Cedeno. Illn
32. 1-opts. )
PITiC!II (,
Brett, Phi. 1 -1
Twitchell I'hl.
2.14; Ostec I ,
2.74. P 1. N k'>
.706, 3.44. Sci,
.700, 1 86 Si,,,
.700. 2 8 1S li
.6 6 7. 2 ) ,t
.667, 2.26.
SFRIK 7 I l I( s
NY, 175. ('1.iIt


I I
r,'',


S o ; st, d f 327

.. 1,. l I'2" \ !I,,P yc:s,

t ii 5ll' t- l bI1'ni th i the
1 n i: i i t t in Imn total.

JACK NICKLAUS

FINDS HIS TOUCH
' i j + I ,1 ') 1 1 hi ',. it
dc l 1.:. I, i t ilit h iN A
hlip I ridzl:i but Jack
i i i it h tmn!: hism .irpeared
SI i ; pi,..iti, i., \,in that
;ii l: tiiiii r lithft
%I 11" i i. liliIcd five
S Iii ll ')72 I '.S. ( )pet l tf
1 i, isiir chai piionship
J I'I I tic vsithi tli. :ite
I -1, \ es 'li i sVt'd % itlirti a
,, c r risimn, e1:iders as
.. tlre-u ild r-par 68
tii \Ihdhl ahlnmr whose
tll ; lii.il',C' Nick: laus' look
i h I h. i ,t 7 4 .Aiid \ent
i t. \'s 3i,-hiole
S i- t h is 'brilli:tnt

I L i illionaire
2r, u iil e oni his
S1, "ei 6i ii get mnad
, '* . *. r ci [l u i '
i it~ 27-s c:lr-old
I. J i shared the
S : I ,i ,l (lhi- \ct rail
S 11 1 .s ll, l 72 and 7(0,
S i ;,il lt 3.t for 36


S '' i r tI' l 1 runneitr-up trio
\! t : lii 106 aerens in
Si .' l ; l:irl rolling over the
i. I iii,:l h' lirct birdies and
. .. i ; ~. i 51 h111(til i'dl III thought
It 'i t'i t l .

S ,, .I' \h s lids in the
S : .'. p i an l ritish
i ti" 5 ill tII .Ne'rt c .ifl't -til Isv


S ir-.o, t i a n inel i a
r 1.h!'' !* 1 < r7 ';l l as1."
i 1i 0 ash i i I u s, is dluded
i' I i. I, I,, t' ill ;:i second
; "" 7i I.I..U l lo i straight
I i t nt in e. and



; i' r. t, :i\\ ';i\ at 14 1
S ,l m Ii -S k ,,111 cv1isik tpl, \tilsI
I*I I t su hl I tSli lor thirt
i ,, fi hi in t mill st,ai l 71.
i 'J '.ih trini, r ['.S. and
S: i l I :111111piin lsoyf


DRAW FOR BIG


JIM TOURNEY
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S-onrcbell, A. Aitken, I I). Curry.
N', 17 lee (C. Knowles. tH.
Itlfhel I' [irelli, 1). Braflord.
!No. 1 I e,- M. Is)ckhart, V.
I hs .Ihart, V. I'ros, C'. Cooper.


WICHITA SQUAD PLAY
BECKS TONIGHT
THil BAHAMAS National
Wichita Squad will play pennant
winner and BBA champions Beck's
Bees in an exhibition game at the
Queen Fli/abeth Sports Centre
tonight at 8 p.m.
Th e Wichita team, scheduled to
leave Nassau tomorrow morning,
will play their first game on August
16 against the Canadians.
ANOTHER WIN FOR
BOSTON BLACKIE
VIlFFRAN t'cling ('hanip
Leonard "Boston tlackie" Miller
picked tip his fifth win Monday
when he edged out amateur cycling
champ Hlerhert Sc:ars during the ('at
i'asintl ,A\uigut Mn.idav tHoliday
IRace. Miller did the 20 miles in 54
minutes.
"I regret that all the other
c clists were not there," said Miller.
fhe race comprised himself. Sears
and ;reg Arnnbrister. "It would
have been much better if I)onna
Brown was there. Beating Sears was
nice, but when you beat the two
top cyclists you feel good."
Miller will have his chance to get
this elated feeling when tomorrow
afternoon he competes in the
"return of the Independence
Cycling Race' 3 o'clock beginning
at the Montagu Beach.
SScars on July 5 during the
Independence C y cling
Championships out-rode over 24
cyclists including Miller, Brown and
the Hurnside Brothers. His Raleigh
international kept him among the
top four throughout the gruelling
66 miles route. Miller in that race
came third in the professional
division.
SOFTBALL GAMES
I I(1- ITOWN Stoppers, coming
ott a 16-6 walloping by Golden
Glades take on Coca Cola Real
Things in the first New Providence
Softball Association game
tomorrow morning 10 o'clock at
the Southern Recreation ;rounds.
In other action tomorrow, San
Sal Arawaks meet Golden Glades at
12 noon, B.E.C. play the Ministry
of Works at 2 p.m., and Bahamas
Blenders pTay the Flagler Inn
Buccaneers at 4 p.m.
CRICKET FIXTURES
TIlE MLEt)IUM pace howling of
Tyrone Thompson together with
that of left handed skipper George
Deveaux will be the chief weapon
of the league leading Southerners
tCriket Club when they meet
second place Carroll's Adventurers
in the final of their two day match
at Windsor Park tomorrow
afternoon 1:30.
With Thompson and Deveaux
obtaining good results from last
sseek's pitch, they toppled the
Adventurers for a mere 62 all out
and replied with a challenging 157.
I)eveaux in 14 balls took four
wickets for seven runs. Thompson
took four for 26 in seven.
**********
St. Agnes Cricket Club put their
lead of an inning and 58 runs on
the table tomorrow afternoon when
their toppling lParadise Islanders
going to hat seek to end their losing
streak. St. Agnes amassed a total of
I 18 runs in reply to the Islanders'
60 all out.

The Police Royals had it easy last
week and took a much needed ten
points from the defaulting St.
Georges Cricket Club, who the
week before dropped another ten
points to St. Agnes.
VOLLEYBALL ALL-STAR
GAME V. LADIES CHAMPS
BAIIAMAS Volleyball
I federation's 1973 Ladies
Champions Paradise Island Bees
join with their sister team, the
Birds, tonight in a best of five
match against a B.V.I:. Ladies
All-star Team at the C.I. Gibson
Gyim beginning 7: 30.
Double Men's Champions the
Wardrobe Stars meet a strong Men's
All Star Squad in the second game
toiiight.
Members of the Ladies' Team
are: Tangy Arlmbrister, Linda Davis,
(Cora Hepburn, Daisy Walker,
Celestine Wilson, Gwen Miller,
Denise Whylly, Yvonne Brown and
Cherry Tlhonlpason; I)r. Norman
(;ay (coach).
Members of the Men's Team are:
Kevin Rolle, Tom Grant, Garnett
Lockhart, 1Brenville Thompson,
Steve Benhby, Brockholst Barrett,
Jolmn erguson, Alpheus lorbes,
Cecil Thompson, Ralph Burrows,
I ddie Smith, Hubert Williams and
Leonard Archer (coach).
The B.V.F. on Sunday will hold
an important meeting at the
Administration Building of the
Queen Elizabeth Sports Centre


ENGLAND (AP) Lynne Cox, a
t6-year-old American returned to
Dover Saturday after setting a
world record for swimming the
English Channel from England to
France.
She made the crossing in 9 hours
36 minutes, wading ashore at Cap
Gris Nez Friday night.
Officials of the Channel
Swimming Association announced
Miss Cox's time, which knocked
eight minutes off the record of 9
hours 44 minutes held by David
Hart, another American.
Miss Cox previously held the
women's record, and shattered it by
21 minutes.
Miss Cox spent 3% months
training for her swim.
"It was hard going for the last
five miles, but all through I knew I
had a good chance of making it,"
she said.
England to France is the hard
way to swim the Channel. Most
swimmers prefer to cross by boat
and then swim from the French
side taking advantage of the tides.
The shortest distance across the
channel is ajittle less than 22 miles
or 35.40 kilometers. But currents
carry swimmers miles off course
and they often have to swim double
that distance.
Miss Cox was only one minute
outside the all-time record for
either way. The fastest Channel
swim was 9 heurs 35 minutes by
Britain's Barry Watson from France
to England in 1964.

WATNEY CUP

SOCCER RESULTS
LONDON (AP) Geoff
Hurst, goal-scoring hero of
England's 1966 World Cup
triumph, started the season
well Saturday by heading
Stoke City to a 1-0 win over
Plymouth in the Watney Cup.
Watney Cup, first round:
Bristol Rovers I West Ham I
Bristol won 5-4 on penalties)
Mansfield O Hull City 3
Peterborough I Bristol City 2
Plymouth 0 Stoke City 1
SCOTTISH LEAGUE CUP
Aberdeen 3 Motherwell I
Airdrie 3 Alloa 0
Ayr United 2 Dumbarton 0
Berwick 1 St. Mirren 1
Celtic 2 Arbroath I
Cowdenbeath 0 Queen of South I
Dundee I St. Johnstone 0
East Fife I Dundee United 2
East Stirling 3 Kilmarnock 2
Forfar I Albion Rovers 1
H amilton 2 Queen's Park 2
Hearts 2 Partick Thistle 0
Montrose 2 Clyde 2
Morton I Hibernian 2
Rangers 3 Falkirk 1
Stenhousemuir 1 Dungermline 0


78 each while Eileen Halliday
and Eloise Lockhart scored 80
and 84 respectively. Sue
Bennett had 88 and Muriel
Eneas scored 95. As with the
Hoerman Cup, only the four
best scores count.
NOT TOO WELL
On the second day, the
Bahamas' side did not fare too
well and Higgs', Lockhart's
Smith's and Bennett's scores
counted, as they gave way to
Jamaica in the net division.
They however held on to fifth
in the gross division.
"The girls felt it was great
experience playing in the
international tournament,"
noted Mrs. Higgs. "Of course,
we have a long way to go with
improving play amongst our
golfers. The low gross score of
76 which was scored by Taiti
Shapshiro of Puerto Rico is
indicative of the standard
which we must achieve by next
year when it is hoped that the
C.M.P. Invitational will be
hosted by the Bahamas."
The team tomorrow will
seek honours in the Big Jim
Memorial Tournament at the
Sonesta Beach Golf Course.
The following are the final
scores of the Bahamas squad:
B. Higgs
The following are the final


scores of the Bahamas
B. Higgs 197
J. Smith 197
E. Lockhart 226
S. Bennett 235
E. Halliday 243
M. Eneas 255


squad:
159
161
162
168
171
183


Final standings in the gross
division:
Jamaica
Puerto Rico
St. Croix
Santo Domingo
Bahamas
Guantanimo Bay
Final standings in the net
division:
St. Croix
Puerto Rico
Jamaica
Bahamas
Santo Domingo
Guantanimo Bay


, 193 P Jamarall Os-,on Pennwal Corporalon


Cr ~-- -- -- ~--- ---- -- - --- --- --- .c- -- -----~ --


I


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Saturday, August 11, 1973.




S.Girl golfers gained much



! 9 experience in V.I. tourney


"-, -- TOOK FIFTH PLACE

$S WITH LOADS OF EXPERIENCE behind them and the
Incentive to succeed next time, the first Bahamian team of female
Golfers headed by team captain Beryl Higgs returned home
yesterday after taking fifth place in the gross and fourth in the
net divisions of the Caribbean Ladies C.M.P. sponsored Golf
Tournament in St. Croix, the Virgin Islands.
"The tournament in itself was Golf Course very
very keenly contested by the competitive" with its hilly
six teams who participated," terrain and its many water
commented Mrs. Higgs. "I was holes, the Bahamas' team on
very proud to see so many the first day on Wednesday
females playing and most of all shot a net total of 320 which
the Bahamas represented." gave them third spot in that
Finding the Fountain Valley division. However, in the gross
division, the Bahamas was good

U S lirl sets new for only fifth place with a total
Sof 425.
UK Clhanel record Mrs. Higgs and Jeri Smith on
S'Channel record the first dav shot net corer of


W L INNI;(;S SO


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